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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03569
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: March 16, 1974
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03569

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E^ DUDLEY'S

COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.


PIONEER IS HERE !


u u m~A T .A


AVON COSMETICS
Emrclusive Distributor
PRIDE PRODUCTS
LIMITED.

-1 '-1-, - -,


t+egistered with Postmaster of Banamaa for posted concals ton l within the Bahamas.) A l~ M iS & LIA CmL&J a A. 5. A la A J.je l l JI WAAI A. ..W.p. n .a..p. .
VOL. LXXI, No. 96 Saturday, March 16, 1974 Price: 20 Cants


It








i,


FBI man tells how Mitchell aided Robert Vesco


NEW YORK Former Attorney General
John Mitchell used confidential IFBI
communications facilities in an effort to help
financier Robert Veso in his business problems
overseas, a prosecution witness testified at the
Mitchell-Stans trial Friday.
Mark Felt, the third-ranking official at the
FBI, then headed by J. Edgar Hoover, said that
in January 1972, Mitchell sent a message
through the bureau to the U.S. ambassador in
Beirut, Lebanon, saying that Vesco "was highly
regarded by the attorney general and the
administration."
Felt testified for the prosecution that
Mitchell, who was then attorney general, said
that "he didn't want the message to go through
the State Department."
The message said that Mitchell had "the
utmost confidence" in Vesco, who then was
having trouble in a business in Lebanon and had
been under investigation by the Securities and
IExchange Commission for almost a year, Felt
said.


A month earlier, in December 1971, lhe aid.
Mitchell sent I a mnessagc to the I BI
representatives in Berne. Switzerland, inquilmit
about Vesco's problems in that city, where he
had been jailed overnight on i stockholder'*
fraud complaint.
Both messages were cleared through Hoover
before being sent. Felt said.
Earlier testimony indicated that foremen
Nhite House domestic adviser John l-hrlichmn:m
had suggested to Mitchell sending messages t.,
Beirut. Geneva, Hlong Kong and Luxemburg,
where the financier had business troubles.
During the notrning. session , ne f Presiden:
Nixon's former special asistants. Dailii
Ilotgren, testified that after Vc,.co off eed i
S200,000 cash contribution to Nixvi'u ,
reflection, capaiipg, hie innltionred Veuit' I,
Mitchell and was told:
"DaIn, yout sta\ awat !TrOm tiat."
Mitchell w'as cliargiedl with perjury aftci
swearing to a grand jurs that he never had any!
such conversation with lloifren on the night ,*


Mlrch 8. !972 the day Vesco allegedly
1ifllred '11 ill'ill to f former Commerce
Sccirtary Maurice Stans after asking for help
with an SI C investigation.
According to the indictment charging
lit, hell and Stans with conspiracy, perjury and
obhtruction of iustic,. Mitchell swore to the
r:ind jur ;
I never told Hofgren to stay away from
anyi hing .. I don't recall ever having talked to
himi at all that evening."
But under questioning as a government
tintni'ss Friday. flofgren insisted that he met
1", I, 'I *t a fund-raisMing party in Washington
!he night of March 8. and asked him. "Did you
--e Mr Vesco''"
\!i!hell "turned around and said. 'you stay
v.awa from that.' and the iiext day 1 saws
Secretary Stans at his ,Slice and I said I had run
int, lohtn Mitchell andt he said to stay away
from Vesco,'" lofgren testified
St.tni then said. "OK. we'll handle it in
.niotther wa,,, t'ofgrcn added.


Bahamasair pilots to file


By NICKY KLLLY


il lt BMtAMA ISLAND AIRLINE PILOTS
\ ,, riii i;, liast eight overwhelmingly rejected the latest
..' op 'salitp b BIahamasair and voted instead to file
i ,; i tipure with the Ministry of Labour.
1 hT il; decion .l .11. '* d five months of negotiations "in
'ii i '. i a been getting nowhere." a spokesman for the

i O n wages began initially with Out Island
Nt, iswt b ,toret it was merged into Bahamasair in June,
NI 1 \i that time Out Island had no contractual
. + 'A . p ilo t;s.
.-, ilJ nal carrier was incorporated, the Pilots
ri enew i, .. .rmi i, agreement in August,
t:r.;r\ ii starring contract negotiations in October.
i ;- 't., ;i:e cien happy, with the way the talks have
i t 5 percent of the Associationi
Si.: reiecteid the company's latest proposal, and
S ; ,: li, of a dispute Monday.
I r!ii, s tl C it at it was unacceptable in the light of
!. liai ot Island Airways and Flaj:in;.;. Airlines
i. 10; I per cent increase in air fares only 18
:>i;,!!',! .iri and then in December last year Bahaimasair was
ri]tl..:i .t lirther increasee of between 20 per cent and 30
-,- i r i, n1; :l ait Associa!:)n statement siid today
's 'lanii that bahaniasair's initial proposal
ii ow'.!' l to a decrease ir pay for the majority of the
pinis. without adding such fringe benefits as Provident
I nd i. I 's of Licence Insurance or Retirement Leave
which tare enrjoed by fellow pilots world-wide.
3 PR C('ENT OFFER
1lie in ;t! proposal issued by Bahamnasair "amounts to
basi-,ical a i3 per cent increase in pay." the Association said.
\t thl samle time the .mpit'an wants to reduce the lunch
ow,'T.! -'n h i possible half. The pilots charge that this
S,;id! r,'rTe-,et a loss of as inuch as 5 per cent to 10
C;t: ent in a iju ior pilot's salary.
l I.'s are tiriher concerned by the company's refusal to
dis. '-,,'. i working 'ir ,'',l f''r the pilots.


AMERICAN


CHARGED


WITH


MURDER

DON \\i'sJ JENSEN. a
28 yarr-old American heavy
dutil equipment operator
living at Freeport was
formally charged before
Magistrate Kenneth
Macalister Friday morning
with the February 25 murder
of Mrs. Patricia Whitman.
Jensen, who had appeared
before the magistrate earlier
last month on charges of
armed robbery, possession of
ani uilicelnsed .25-revolver
and possession of ammu-
nitionl had a hearing into
the murder charge put off un-
til Monday, March 18.
But preliminary inquiries
into the charges of robbing
the Stone Crab Restaurant of
$2.393.24 on February 25
opened in the lower court
today .
Police accuse Jensen of
shooting Whitman during the
hold-up of the restaurant on
February 25.
Jensen had been arrested
earlier but investigations into
the murder were just
concluded with the tendering
of a pathologist's report.
Jensen has pleaded not
guilty.


DO'S & DON'T FOR
YOUR KODAK CAMERA
DO be careful when using
your camera on the beach.
(Sand can damage the
mechanism). r
DON'T leave your camera
and film in direct sunlight.
(Heat can damage both
camera and film).


dispute


"h1 vy mnsi.st instead' on a:' ai'rctii;.ent t '
releva:lt tt. :h groun'id v, rk r !;'A. r,. basin; ,
conditions and rernunerjrituso i. those cl a;
labourer," the pilots said.
Ihey pointed out that the general pih!i.
siub eitced to j' .10 per ce't incrt'ase in air .
twio eais in addition living costs had Iinre,,sc;
in the past year alone but an appeal still had t.
the Ministry of Labour last year before the ,.:,;
even agree to discuss the pilots' salaries.


's-kliied



Si'er ent
- ';.lade to
1i[] \i *. lid


STALLED BY MANAG:EMI NI
Foday's BIALPA statement drew attentij, to the tact
that pilots were possibly the only process i.n requiring a
t:rst class medical exaniination ev-,ry s 'i t ,ics ;, -'ll t .t
proficiency check on the aircraft flow n.
The pilots complain tIlat the\ are haing stalled 'r
management in their efforts ,to win better waie an:
working conditions.
"We are being told that Bahamisair 's a yo'ing airline
That until it can become financiala, solvent it is in t r,
position to grant tht requisite' increases,
"We appreciate the fa.'t that Bahamasaitr has a fiuel c!s,
on its hands, but in a country where a airline is importJt
to the national well-beiclg it should I'e subs ii/ed hb t".
government it it has no ..ipital -,f it', o\ n.i." one -As>ociac'i
member observed
Under present conditions he adde.i l. ihc sial.lned ,; :


ROBBER


MVonday



w is i .' .-".~s i' ing the airline.
1i! '* i. t hat th'-' decision to maintain lthe
BA .ii as d i t .. t i J i : 'e has refsule, in i Iitr nc)ndoti

I tht'< swet up i to compete with Eastern and Pan
i a ver" i '. ic le at thle s:;! n ; .'' f itrI Nassaui
": Tii'i' , ;, :A Nerica r: earners were departing earlier
ithan the noon- !. .i harnasair ,glii
lt' Tribu!c v'I,i told thai t 'astern in tFebtIuarN as
runir.ieg a )-" pei cicnt load iacltor while the load factor on
: htnita:,ir w.i- ies-s than 40 per cent
\Lccor.i'; Or reports froii other qitarters large quantities
ot high .i'it ti- are being 'wa.stcd in the fuelling process at
itw airport be1 .tt-.e o(if :i ,,i, ri ii' pressure valves
T t'e-' w,'e' l a.iio tlhe pilots lust their "f11 free" prisiteges.
v.iih Bahaat l0: land ".eft r required toT pat the tull prtOe a ticket ','1 i .1-1 any pas-,*nger
I he'- piitested jnd th o;det1r "was rescinded last week.
but 'li. o,, .n dered a n;lttiher i'-it.lnt in an already tense
situat hTi .
b:.iiani.iair presently operates ith 52 pilots. IS i
wlih,:i f i !he lets thie oicrall ,. i ri li is reportedly 4001
Itic'' aire epoirts tIw eNver thati the number o! groInid
ep:Ilpt\ 'e, has bheen double this l ear, although there are co

Ni e- t1i pilo se
2 ,vin o \a : 1 o, '




Union boss 'shocked'


TOOK CAR by cost of living report
(1 l'- rA I"f's(


& 514,U00
AN STIMATFD $14.0)00
in cash was taken in
Sesterda 's hold-up of the
Palmdale branch of the BaJnk
of Nova Scotia.
A lone gunman walked intif
the bank shortly before ino !
and forced tellers to tili a
pillow case with cash. Hie made
his -. i!.l' i\ in a brown '0'2
Ford Maverick which pTol;,t
later discovered was stolen ttium
Quarry Mission Road where n
had been parked earlier bs IMr,
Garnett Rolle of Blue hil!
Road.
'I he robber is described as
"tall. slirm and very dark."
Although the car was later
found abandoned in t'he
Gadlen Hill Istates area
between Blue Hill Road andh
iast Street, there was no sign
of the man


I Ill I r ineirenny a.
(;ener.t! lnin is "'si'ockedi' l'hy
ithe steep ris" in 'li.' ,s of

ironi last \ car
"it ao11 nti tt;o a !. 'erituls
etett nt thle h \in :o,,r .of
t.:e incomes O t i p ''1'5 'e.
said H 1GU president l".1,i!
'' i illi ,i- in a pre-, state ent
'It should .e s'.hamne to
admit that the ualie of tihei
market dollar lost valuc bO the'
rate of I'"; per i'. th, butr
these are the .t, ta l.
And what is more dIangerous to'
note, said Mr Williams. Is that
poor people did notit 'eep
abreast of the tited hO! were
swept behind it
And, he lanittecd. despite
the brave elforts of s th l.ihbol!
unions, it must he admitted
'that we are not winnmg the
war against the cost of living "
Mr Williams claimed that it
took too long to get wage


negotiations flin!hied and "the
small raises which workers get
are not enom!gh to take care of
past rises in the cost iof living,
let alone bear the briint of two
years' ra :ages tof silg prices
which is the length ot time of
laboui r contracts.
Perhaps. said Mr Williams, it
is time to question whether or
not the present structure of
uiniosm in the Bahamas
really serves the need of the
poor who depend on their
efforts. "Perhaps a monthly or
quarterly review of incomes,
ist like the prices are
reviewed, might help." he said.
I he real incomes ot
Bahamltiais have suffered in
197 and 1974. he said, more
than any tine in the history of
the Bahamas "Prices are three
years ahead of wages and 11
per cent unemployment just
adds to the plight of the poor
people."


Baptist convention opens Monday',,ve kept my word' says Hearst


THE 39th annual session of
the Bahamas Baptist
Missionary and Educational
Convention will open 7.30
p.m. Monday evening and will
be meeting daily next week at
St. John's Baptist Church,
Meeting Street.
Some of the highlights of
the opening programme will be
the reading of the Scripture
lesson by Governor General Sir
Milo Butler.
The Rev. Dr. Michael
Symonette will deliver the
evening address.
On Tuesday evening at the
7.30 programme, Prime
Minister Lynden Pindling will
address the convention.
The convention will be
brought to a close Sunday
beginning at 3.30 p.m. with the


sermon by the Rev Charles C.
Smith, the executive secretary.
At the close of this service
the new officers for the
ensuing year will be installed.
The service from the
auditorium of A. F. Adderley
Junior High School Sunday.
March 24 will be broadcast live
over Radio Bahamas.
In all the services the
100-voice United Baptist
Choir, under the direction of
Mrs. Ernest Brown, Sr., will
present special music.
The public is being invited
to attend all of the night
services and the Sunday
afternoon closing programme.
As part of the Convention
activities "The Baptist Hour"
at 9 a.m. tomorrow will be
conducted under the leadership


of Baptist ministers of religion
in the Bahamas.
The United Baptist Choir
will present the music.
The Rev. Dr. R. E Cooper is
president of the Convention.
The Rev. Dr. O. A. Pratt will
be the host pastor at St
John's.


THE father of kidnapped
newspaper heiress Patricia
Hearst said Saturday he "has
not broken his word" to rlie
Symbionese Liberation A 'in
and is doing everyilinrg
possible to meet thitu
demands.
Randolph A. Htearst also s.iid


Maynard to address union


IUI RISNI Minister Clement
T. Maynard will be among the
speakers slated to address the
weekend seminar being held at
the Nassau Room of the
Sheraton-British Colonial Hotel
by the Bahamas Hotel and
Catering Workers Union.
Mr. Mayndard will speak on
the Dayton-Keenan Report at a
session scheduled for 2:30 p.m.


tomorrow. The report is a
study of the hotel industry in
the Bahamas and was tabled in
the House of Assembly by \lr
Maynard earlier this month

The seminar which was
opened yesterday morning by
the Minister of Labour, the
Hon. Clifford Darling, will end
tomorrow afternoon.


"I anm doing all I can" to
facilitate the appearance on
national television of two
prisners linked to the SL .
IHe sid he believed such an
appe.iraice c -ould he "vert
lic1pln1l" in obtaining hi%
d .itghluer's re.ilesc
rhe one thing I jant above
.ill is to, get PaT., hoine as
iii, k'I al possible 1 and, I
repeal I In doing all I can to
bring this about. Hearst said
in a wIiilen staleiient given to
reporters at the tdilal 's home
in Hillsborough
Hearst said he had not yet
prepared a detailed response to
the SLA's last communication,
which was delivered a week
ago, because "it was more
complicated than previous
messages in that it deals with
more objectives "


d


The man, reports state, is
expected to also he charged
with attemtpmig to extort
$300,000 from Mrs
Spencer's husband, %IMr
Robert W Spencer, the
former Generai Manager of
the Freeport branch of the
Royal Bank of Canada.
The Spencers, victims of
another ordeal when their
4t1 year-old daughter Andrea
was kidnapped by two men
who demanded $250,000
cash for her safe return, have
since left the Bahamas.
The men. a retired
Criminal Investigation Officer
Leroy McLean, 25, and
Spurgeon Dames, 24, are
presently serving prison
sentences. They have,
however appealed their
sentence and conviction and
hearings into their appeals are
to take place during this
month's sitting of the
Bahamas Circuit Court of
Appeal.
Both men were sentenced
to seven years in jail by
Puisne Judge. Justice Samuel
Graham in September last
year.

SORRY, NO

WINNERS
COME ON PUZZLERS.
don't let it beat you this
week, as at seems to have
done last week.
Several entries are still
being received through the
mail too late for the judges to
accept them, so you are
reminded to pos entriesearly.
Last week's solution is
found on page 9 today.


.^< -




























NEW YORK (AP) -Tricia
Nixon Cox has again |
defended her father in
connection with Watergate
and denied rumours that her
marriage is failing.
In a copyright article in the
April issue of Ladies' Home
Journal. Mrs. Cox had these
comments:
AGON WATERGATE: -I IN
think at history will record
that Watergate was a
politically motivated matter
that used the mistakes of a
handful of foolish people to
tr to forci e out of office. bH
resignation or by impeache
ment, a man who was
innocent of all the fiction,
not fact, of which he was
accused
ON HER MARRIAGE:
"We do love each other We
aren't divorcing. p
ON a INCOME oAXEw
"Ed and I did pay oheur proper
taxes."
ON HHE ODGKINSA
DISEASE '"I do not have
hodgkins -do loe e any other
se iotsill I feel fine."
ON IOX AND N XON E
"The rumour that has to be
one of the most ridiculous is
that Edd and did ddy don't
like each other, that they
can't stand to be in the same
room alone together Their
philosophy is very much the
same. I cannot thinkk o f

seris igree"


Arrest made

in'72 Freeport!

abduction case
FREEPORT police have
arresteand to b28-ear- in d the hitame
same. I cant think of












man in connection with the
January 14 abduction of
Mrs Margaret Joan Spencer
at Grand Bahama two years
ago.


for a visitor to go straight to
his destination by taxi than to
come downtown by bus and
then hase to take a cab hack it
his hotel


CORRECTION
RESORTS International Inc
showed net earnings of
S1.044.528 last year, not a loss
of this amount as was reported
in Wednesday's Tribune. Net
earnings per share was $0.24.

FREEa GIFT


r,


A RRED


A slim


chance


for


taximen
THil LIK-ELIHOOD th:it
taxi drivers will win their
against a bus se'rice from
airport appeared even slin;:'.
today with ttove me
disclosure that I
"co!mnittled"( to finding :ai;
I. I, i a cheaper alte!natl .'
mCeans of transportation th.i',
presently exists for the ger. iJ
public
Transport Minister Geoi '
A. Smith advised the drivers --;
letter Thursday night that
ii,-ernmlenlt intends to st ''dc
b\ its 30 per cent fare ilrci 1i-i
ior taxis.
S\s regards to t'e
representation made by you ,:
the nronosdil airport-to-ti'.r-,i
p u b liN. bus s rIvice .+" l } ..
Ministct said. "I trust that N -i
air .:ow satisfied that what i-
:-ontetiplated is totally a'rl.
co'mpletely different fr.
what was coitntemnplated
I 958.
"What was contemplatt-i
then." he said, "was thiat
individual! hotels would opera'-:
their own buses to and ftIir.
the airport for their guest'








"A I tt lhit s a U-m tC 1 IC
.1in iste r -xplaint-d. "I
What thg e government ion
"' ptros'nip ',n'd is Cop'lin:ii'





deo ;pe any raxi driver of is
lhaivt initd. You have. i a ctd





that you w xpfolrnd. .pla
pilnatout again ttIii it ,





reliable and cheaper form of
transport.attii front the amir; pt
Sand which sill be avaiahl;:
the general public
rlr, Smith pointed not thl
he "Aold be hsappe ti, i-ie
such a prt'poiJl )"id ctia.' l

satisfies all i

Mi>teairned to theplai "nir:
other erment's inte
erir an their ds'river of h
livthe Nlod. You hav icndica
tnionsit waS fow'nrd aC pLt
i mostiotheroand cheaper frm
Sa bus or hmnlOusine scr-'s I
the airports.
Former Trannsport Nliiist
Darrell Rolle intorailcale '
Mr. Smith pointed oit tn,!;














Bahiamas Taxi 'tab Union c'
Anerl 4.w d te h3 h rc'
geovirenients 'wlh !iai %' ,
iesitxerained to he ia. nuie' .
of intrdueecing a hossi
Dbets rn'lg the (.l's i i
dothe Nssaun Nas'd u e

thunio it wtas tpointed out e1i'
wcits that r bci ilc l h,,t ji h
capacit' ,'Ind ht isit'ti
provi t this ser nties the






governmnie lit Swo uld taike act iio"
Sbusp or the present time the
gov'rnnc'nt has received no
proposals frmom the union on
the prports.d bus service, an
Former s rat nsport said tda.
UnBahamasion president Richard
Moss yesterday said his
organization had pointed out
to government during this
coneek's talks that taxis could
of introducine a cheaper, t.re:












effectiv te and more convenien
service, because it was easier
service, because it was easier-


JOHN MITCHELL


2 TEENAGE GIRLS WIN

'HEART' RAFFLE PONTIAC

SIHF NA AND I'AUL!TFTI ,I IllSt i\ teenage
daughters of Mr and Mrs. Paul Johnson of Hills Istate.
South Beach are the winners of the 1Q74 Pontiac Firebird
Sport Coupe in the raffle drawing for The Sir Victor
Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart Foundation last night at the
Drumbeat Club. Sheena, aged 13 and Paullette, aged 14, are
students at St. Ann's School. Mr. Johnson is a plumber on
the maintenance staff of the Britannia Beach Hotel on
Paradise Island and Mrs. Johnson is a sales-clerk for Thrifty
Hardware on Andros Avenue. Mrs. Johnson told The
Tribune this morning that they plan to sell the car and put
the money towards higher education for the girls. The
ticket number of the winning car was No. 16881..
Winner of the RCA Colour TV was Mrs. Elizabeth
Bronkie of Nassau with ticket No. 17951. Heading for
Luxumbourg with 2 round-trip tickets will be third-prize
winner, Mr. G. S. Golemisof Miami, with ticket No. 37890.
Fourth prize of the heavy-duty vacuum cleaner was Donald
Johnson of Darling Lane, Nassau, with ticket No. 34913.
The drawing of the 'Raffle for Heart' was held at The
Drumbeat Club. A visitor front the audience, Miss Linda
Cane of Buffalo, New York, drew the tickets from the
raffle drum on stage at The Drumbeat. The drawing was
carried 'live' from the club over ZNS radio


-INK-


AOWW**%*#*4^AOAAA


C196


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['Ihr


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Saturday, March 16, 1974


2 h rtb


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FRE'
1 31/ x 5 pr
Study in living :
Offer good front
Monday to Friday On:!y'


N ixon gets tough


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LIFE-'I

BE KIM)
LOl)()\


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The

that
go
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i .




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SEPTEMN

Nursery



Kinld, i -



Elerert ,,


Junior Hi i;


High Scho ':


Pl t ,',
NASSAU -;
ii.


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n


OQLMENT


. SCHOOL


Europe


d lie was speaking at a nationally broadcast
(" news conference.
o Nixon virtually ruled out a presidential trip
al to Europe next month for the signing of a new
military agreement on the 25th anniversary of
NATO.
The reason. he said, is a lack of progress ont
i the companion economic and political
S declaration sought by the United States for a
\ear.
it
I Until Furopeans are "willing to cooperate
ed on the economic and political front no
n meeting of heads of state will occur," he said.



GET INTO

POLITICS,

IW NIXON

TELLS

les YOUNG

,CHICAGO President
niP ortt d Nixon said young Americans
i of resr.ls i dissatisfied with the way the
rdc presidential
ht\ to tie point government is being run
r l ,ite otl 1 should get into politics and
,nrorvsto wouhl try to change things, not
Scerstion W "stay out and whine about
it .
d t .1 president it.
: t maintain t Getting in and
i:it' !or lily advisers
1I turrounitdcd t a participating can be a.
rf-ndd b mountaintop experience, the
!C hs president told the executives
h,,th,r he Kdlieves .1
Sh e club of Chicago.
n i lence" provision
hWiptifl addition to For all the problems
.i thel president politicians face, Nixon said:
.,I uiIch proposal" "This is a great time to be in
ude behftore politics in America."
lk th i Foutinding
,tidl a ver\ good Nixon answered questions
!i'!: the.\ reticted before an audience of about
pir-tientt sd, since 2.400 Chicago area
1i1hre was .1 need tor businessmen.
llic hoell te\r'citivec
t li mr He began by saying, once
St'id tnea. 1tth1s again, that he expects to serve
latsl it is essential his full term in the White
i.nts he elected for House. "After I have
S\P1n added completed my term of office,
0 think a vote (f which I expect to do three
onung upwith the years from now, I will be
hic ('o ngress'" should back.
pull ;a president out.
sent out. "If I were a young person
S nt dvised (oung' and had the opportunity to
'-,il,,fc wd with the get in politics I would be in
runto there working in politics."
l, us and Itru to Nixon said, adding. "you will
o .d try to win some and lost some -
S stI'm an expert on both."


Oil ministers


in price talks


\ I' \\\ Oi1 ministers
i c' .lll Trile' of the
I A i l.', n ,! the Petroleum
1 ,' 1nL' 'L C(iountries (OPFC)
hi'! i ijnslude's the oil-rich
\"' i1" tiO.ln O opened d a meeting
S. to disci.ss oil prices.
-. it .'lee.iatlon heads who
: 0- l reporters said the.\
I ,' .I '. isoii Ilto lower prices,
Si-' CO(l'l iii'm ting was
I ; t t t, be followed
'';;..!ro'.v (I11'e of the
A':.'uition of the Arab
r!' l m I \porting countries s
S( \Pl (i to announce at least
S ','!p io,)a! lifting of the oil
i.n-g,' against the United

\ierian Oil ministerr Belaid
\U'd-,elami was asked as he
'I.crcd the conference room at
)l'I headquarters if oil prices


would be lowered. He replied:
"I would prefer to discuss
increased prices."
The new Venezuelan
minister for mining and
hydrocabon Valentin
Hernandez Acosta who was
taking part in an OPEC
meeting for the first time, told
a reporter of the Austrian press
agency that Venezuela saw no
reason to lower oil prices.
"The factors which have led
to their increase have not yet
been removed," he said. He
obviously meant inflation in
the main industrialized
countries of the west where the
oil producers get most of their
manufactured goods.
The brief statements
indicated that hard bargaining
would take place behind the
closed doors of the OPEC
conference room as other oil
producing countries appeared
indecisive what to do with the
oil prices which have been
frozen until April 1.
The semi-official Egyptian
newspaper Al Ahram predicted
two days ago the freeze would
continue for another three
months, apparently to give the
producers additional time to
study the price situation. (AP)


Athens
Rome
Paris
London
Berlin
Amsterdam
Brussels
Madrid
Moscow
Stockholm
New York
San Francisco
Los Angeles
Chicago
Miami
Tokyo
Hong Kong
Montreal
Honolulu
Toronto
Rio
Lisbon
Tehran


F Max
55 cloudy
61 clear
54 rain
50 clear
45 rain
48 cloudy
50 overcast
63 clear
36 clear
39 sunny
54 rain
72 cloudy
81 clear
45 rain
75 cloudy
55 cloudy
72 cloudy
36 clear
79 clear
37 cloudy
99 clear
59 clear
61 cloudy


Fear of trade


war as


fury breaks

LONDON Fears of a trade war and of a new period of
American isolationism were voiced in Europe today in the wake
of President Nixon's Chicago speech charging his Transatlantic
allies with non-cooperation.
The Conservative Daily Mail pushed Britain's domestic crisis
aside and gave over its front page to a story headlined "Nixon's


fury on Europe."
Rome's largest newspaper 11
Messaggero claimed the Nixon
speech "has officially and
deliberately placed America's
foreign policy on a route of
collision with Europe."
It added a swipe at the
President with a claim that he
was dramatizing the contrasts
between the United States and
Europe to cover up his
difficulties at home.
"The seriousness of such a
policy ... can be softened only
by considerations of the
precariousness of the actual
strength of the man who runs
the great Anerican country
today, but perhaps will no
longer be running it
tomorrow," II Messaggerro
said.
Some other European
newspapers accused Nixon of
putting "the heat on Europe"
and of waving "the big stick."
Patrick Brogan's Washington
story for the London Times
said the President's statement
was "by far the strongest
language Mr. Ni\on has ever
used about 1-urope and
completely eclipscs the
academic and reflective
reproaches which I)r. Kissinger
has directed .cross the
Atlantic."
Nixon's "fury on Europe"
headlined by the Dlaily Mail
said his remarks shocked North
Atlantic Treaty Organi/ation
NATO and European
Common Market officials.
"They believe it makes a
new period of American
isolationism a real possibility,"
I he Mail coimmenteIl
''Months o f patient
bridge-building by Sir
Christopher Soames. European
Commissioner for Ixternal
Affairs. to make good previous

Books banned
MOSCOW A day after
Alexander Solzhenitsyn was
exiled to the west, Soviet
authorities ordered all the
author's works published in the
Soviet Union removed from
public libraries, Moscow
literary circles reported today.
The sources made available
what they said was a copy of
an order dated Feb. 14 from
the "'arin department of
protection of state secrets in
press" and signed by a man
named Romanov.
Solzhenitsyn's works have
long been banned in the Soviet
Union so the order covers only
the novel "One Day in the Life
of Ivan Denisovich" and four
short stories (AP)


cracks in the Atlantic alliance
may now be wrecked... the
immediate danger is of a trade
war causing massive damage to
Europe." (AP)
- '


BRASILIA America's
First Lady Pat Nixon
(pictured) celebrated her 62nd
birthday today as she headed
home from a weeklong Latin
American visit to see the
presidents of Venezuela and
Brazil inaugurated.
"1 will never forget this
visit." the First Lady said in a
departure statement as she was
leaving Brasilia, "touched by
the warmth and courtesy
shown to me and my
delegati,; ."
Mrs. Nixon extended
invitations from President
Nixon for President Ernesto
Geisel of Brazil and Carlos
Andres Pere/ of Venezuela to
come on state visits to
.a iI ngt...r ( AP)


Kidnap

silence
\11\\I -\POLIS A bank
president awaited word today
from the apparent kdinappers
of his wife as FBI agents
erected barricades around the
couple's suburban home.
Eunice Kronholm, 46, was
last seen driving away from her
home Friday morning. Friday
afternoon her husband, Genar
Kronholm, president of the
Drover's State Bank of South
St. Paul. received an anony-
mous telephone call.
"We have your wife. Deliver
all the money you can get to a
station," the FBI quoted the
caller as saying.
There was no indication
what was meant by "station"
and no sepcific amount of
money was mentioned.
Authorities set up barricades
on a country road three miles
from the Kronholm home. No
traffic or pedestrains were
allowed into the area, except
reporters


sl~P--~IP i I


Heath 'to ensure


Wilson stays'


LONDON Prime Minister
Harold Wilson warned last
night he may demand national
elections if his minority
government's basic programme
is out-voted in the House of
Commons.
Conservative and Liberal
opposition parties have said
they will combine in a vote
Monday. raising the prospect
that Wilson's Socialists will be
outnumbered after only two
weeks in office.
Wilson told a party rally in
Buckinghamshire. "As a realist
I recognize that if the
opposition parties are
determined to play around


with the future of the natit
they are in a position to do s
"I want to give this warni
if they are realists they t
recognize they will do so
their electoral peril."
Political insiders doubt th
former Premier Edward Hea
really intends to outvote t
government at this stage
The talk in parliament
that enough of Ileat
Conservatives will
diplomatically absent to ensi
Wilson's government kee
,power at least until its
budget i, presented later t
month and pzr.haps until
fall.


SHIPPING GETS

HIJACK WARNING

LONDON British shipping throughout the world has
been told to take special precautions against hijacking.
A spokesman for the Chamiber of Shipping, which issued
the warning, said: "We have received renewed reports t tlhe
danger of terrorist threats against British targets, including
ships."
He declined to elaborate. But the London Daily Mail
reported British Defence officials have established Arab
terrorists are planning to strike at British property.
The reason, the Mail said, was the British aircraft and
ships carried Jewish passengers to Israel to fight in last
year's Middle East war. (AP)


Butler & Sands Of


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SAN DIEGO Prince
Charles, heir to the British
throne, was to spend the
weekend at the desert home
of Walter Annenberg, U.S.
Ambassador to Great Britain.
California Gov. Roaald
Reagan and his wife Nincy
also reportedly were to be
weekend guests of the
Annenbergs at their estate in
Cathedral City, Calif.
The 25-year-old Prince of
Wales is communications
officer aboard the British
Navy frigate Jupiter, berthed
in San Diego for a week
during around-the-world
training cruise.
Prince Charles attended
two receptions last night one
was aboard a Canadian
destroyer and the other was
at a military officers club.
The second was given by
the San Diego British officers'
mess, a group of past and
present British Common-
wealth officers.
Charles is already a social


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Charles

isa

social hit

hit.
"Charming" is the WQ(
used by the American ladies
with whom Charles chatted at
a reception.
A few of the ladies offered
to arrange tennis or social
outings for the 2S-year-old
heir to the British throne ad
the 16 other officers on a
world training cruise, but
apparently the British
Embassy declined to pa
along the offers.
Spokesmen described the
visit as "low profile" for
Prince Charles, who will b
busy aboard his ship.
There was a possibility o
Polo Monday, an aide said
(AP)


if


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---- r-- Elm=











Saturday, March 16, 1974


hPe rrtIlutw


EDITORIAL

Getting near home

By 1I II \\I DUPUCli
CORAL GABLIS. IFebruary 10th.- The UI.S. is today going
through in its negotiations with the (Conmmunist and Arab
nations the same experience that Britain and France had with
Hitler during his period Iof barnstorming across lurope with
world domination as his objective.
Hitler broke every promise he evci made. But in spite of this
fact, Britain and France kept on hacking down mi the hope that at
some point Hitler's greed would be satisfied.
They refused to realize that, in dealing with a bully, there is no
linit to what he will lake as long as people will hack down from
his physical pressures.
England and France ended up vainly sacrificing their ally
Czechoslovakia on the altar ot peace ... a peace that was broken
almost immediately after wards by litler's aii'.asion ot Poland.
Britain's Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain was so anxious to
secure peace for Britain at the Munich conference at Hitler's
hideout in the Bavarian Alps that lie swsepl the liench Prime
Minister aside and dominated thle meeting.
tie returned to England w Iii .. a nmaningless scrap of paper
with the promise: "Peace in our time "
Defenders of his policy sa\ that ('lhiamnbeilini was playing for
time ... that England was completely unprep.ired for war at this
stage and that the time lie gained at Munich ... hort though it
might have been ... helped IEngland to get iead\.
I don't know that tlheie can evci he any justification for
sacrificing a friend, whatevci the reason ma\ he.
But in this case Biitain and I ance certainly made a big
mistake because when the (;enmans, took ovei C/echoslovakia
without firing a shot litler himself admitted ii;t: tile (;er:nans
would have found it difficult to break through lihe defences of
this tiny country .
As it turned out. 'Cechoslovakia was thie tnly nation ill Europe
that could have held the mighty (German army at hay. It is
possible that, if Germany hIad to fiEtht to take ('/echoslovakia.
Britain would not only have had m11ne time to prepare tor tihe
onslaught but tile (ermanl s ioutld have been greatly weakened by
the Czech resistance.
***; 5*"
This is now all waatci over tle dam.
The war ended in victorytfor the Allies hbu thley lost the peace
because America didn't learn anythingit fromi the methods Hlitler
used to get within an inch of world domination
**** **t *
Let us now look back over the years and see how, step by
treacherous step. Ili!,i; snatched halt otf western Eiurope without
any resistance' because Britain and FIrance backed up all alllong the

It all started will Mussoltnil' ils asion ol defenceless LEthiopia
Mussolini's dreai:; a e fvi:ve tor Itall the glory that was
Romet itu' l it .' ( ,esa ,.
a -,1 n1 andd Flance sle uni .: ,' ,: .: ,i to preserve the
territorial inteerits of this independent :Atl'caln state. The` failed
in this obligation and I said in 7Th Tributtn at thie tlle that "This
means war "'.Everyone thoIugh I was cra/\ of course This
sacrifice of Ethiopia by IEn land and France was later to lose
Europe all of its African possessions.
Russia was also) under obligation to join wlthl England and
France to defend the territorial integrity otf I thiopiia. Russia was
anxious to carrt oult her Ipart of t'he obga1.on
I will always remember a news despatch out of London at that
time reporting that !he Russian Ambassaduo had been sitting on
the steps of No. 10 Downing Street. the official residence of the
Prime Minister of lEngland, foi weeks without gaining admission,
while the Gernman Ambassador came freelv to No. 10 and gained
easy audience with the Prime Mitnister.
At this point we can skip a lot of shameless mianoeuivering
during which halfoltf western I uIripe t w'as sacrificed to tie ruthless
'demands of litler who, afici the \lties backed down under
Mussolini's pressure in thle IEthiopian affair, had pushed Mussolini
into the background and citgeed into thie footlights as the strong
man on the world stage.
It was only then that the Allies realized how far litler had
gone in secretly arming the Ge(rnan nation ... in violation of the
.Treaty of Versailles signed at tile end of the fist world war ... for
-what the Germans called "The Day
****** :*
One of the first things Winston Churchill did on taking over the
reins of Government in.Britain lSom Neville Chamberlain was to
send a military mission to Russia it an CiIefol to l evive thle llitance
with the big Bear.
: But, too late. When the British mission arrived in \lMoscow they
fBund that a German mission was already well established.
In his book "Inside The lhird Reich". litler's great architect
%lbert Spear whio was engaged to build tile greatest city in
history after litlel had conquered tlie world, revealed that at that
fine Hitler was the only mant in the world thal Stalin trusted. He
Ifad completely lost faith in Britain and FIrance.

It was shortly after this that ilitlei tacked Poland. lie had
,ade an agreement swilli Stalin tliat. if the Russianis stayed out of
the conflict, they would share the Polist territory. Stalin carried
Gut his part ot the agieemlent and picked up a lot of real estate
Without any effort.
;' You may itnmagine the shock St.alin experienced when. some
time later. HIitler ... who feared Russia at his hack ... attacked the
gussian army before attempting to cross tie channel l and subdue
England. This brought Russia into tlle war lon o,,lr side.
Churchill had fooled tlie (Gernllans by llmounltillng diinumly gunt
batteries along the coast of tEngland.
The Gennans got thle impression itiat Bittain was strongly


&rtified. Actually, at that time. England was so weak that s le
was drilling men with wooden rifles.
SI got a fair idea of the situation in England because at that time
( headed the War Materials (Committee in Nassau that was
collecting material for England ... and later, also the U.S. We were
asked to get any arms and binoculars that were available in the
land. I collected revolvers and binoculars from Bahamians who
Seld commissions in the first world war. They all responded
eagerly. The lion. Sidney Farrington went so far as to give tile his
word for England. He served in the Air Force in the first world
war.
0 The cooperation received by mny committee during the war was
tremendous and made it possible for us to do something unique
f colonial effort in any war.
Now let us cone to the end of the war. The Allies won this war
%ith Russia as an ally ... she had been forced in oil our side by the
treachery of Hitler.
*You can understand, after his experience with Hitler, that
,en Stalin went to the Yalta Conference to meet Churchill and
LS. President F.D. Roosevelt ... he did not trust anyone. No one
cn blame him for having lost faith in the leaders of governments.
aChurchill had learned a lesson from Chamberlain's experiences
3th Hitler.
* Indeed, Churchill had never been fooled by Hitler and you will
call that The Tribune also was not fooled by either Mussolini or
itler. We were accused of being war mongers because of articles
rote urging Britain to prepare for war.
Z But Roosevelt had learned nothing. He felt so superior to
&in, a low-bred country fellow, that he felt he could handle


PAUL AD


PAUl. ADDERLEY is knowledgeable, intelligent and
articulate, three most valuable assets for greatness in the
political life. However, he is sadly lacking in other
attributes which are just as essential for the practice of this
noble profession. Instead of conviction he often projects
dogmatism; for animation, rage; for astuteness, slickness.
His idealism withers in the heat of an obsession with
realism. You could safely give him your life's savings to
keep, and without a receipt: but you will be a fool to rest
your life on his political guarantee.
For several years Mr. Adderley was one of the leading
spokesmen in opposition to the PLP Government. As
Leader of the NDP he often spoke of the need for a unified
Opposition in the country and he gave the impression that
he was prepared to work towards that end. But when the
chips were down Mr. Adderley scuttled every effort to
bring some semblance of order to Opposition politics.
There were those who saw through his sham and there
were others who placed their political future on the line.
full of confidence in his political integrity. But Mr.
Adderley was overcome by the reality of a PLP victory in
the 1972 general election and the advance to national
independence. He was not about to let history record that
he was not right up front when that historic step was taken.
In a neat manoeuvre he swung himself clean over the
fence into the PLP front yard and left his trusting followers
abandoned and betrayed in the NDP backyard. That gained
him a ministry in the PLP Government and a place at the
constitutional conference in London.
During a debate in the Senate a few months ago Mr.
Adderley went into tantrums when an Opposition member
pointed out that the young people of the country were
disaffected because of the hypocrisy of this society and our
double standards, particularly in the area of drug abuse.
That, he said, was terribly irresponsible and served only
to give comfort to those who broke the law in the use of
certain prohibited drugs. But it was not long after that Mr.
Adderley was called upon to address a group of American
lawyers at Paradise Island. Now he had to play another role.
fle had to be avant-garde, with it. So he easily came out
with the declaration that the young peoph!, were disturii,,:
over the hypocrisy and double :;;dndards which existed in
our laws!
No one paid much attention to that. His favourite
editorial writer had nothing to say. Paul Adderle was
slipping over yet another fence.
In yet a few more months he would be saying. "1 know
why the world and its youth in particular have been so
frustrated by its leadership, so full of pomp, pretension and
power." It is enough to forego the obvious comment and
only to point an exclamation mark straight at Mr.
Adderley !
That particular statement by Mr. Adderley, our Attorney
General and Minister of External Affairs, was made in a
by-lined article in the Miami Herald of March 3. just after


him. But Stalin fooled him at every step in :he negotiations. By
this time Britain was too weak to assert any authority. Roosevelt
dominated this conference. He refused to heed ('Churchill's
warnings. As a result Britain and :he U.S. lost the peace at this
meeting with Stalin who walked away with all the prizes.
At that time Stalin went so far as to dissolve the organization
in Moscow that was dedicated to making the world a Communist
state under Soviet domination.
Stalin declared that Russia was satisfied. She had no designs on
any territory beyond the boundaries of the Soviet Union. He said
that Russia had enough internal problems not to be concerned
with the rest of the world.
As soon as he had sewed up everything he wanted from the
Allied victory in the second world war, he revived the Soviet aim
to conquer the world with Communist ideology !
I have written several articles in recent weeks in which I have
shown how Russia had kept on putting the U.S. on the defensive.
She used the U.S. to crush Britain in the 19)5 Suez crisis. Since
then Russia has kept on advancing. The U.S. keeps trying to play
the "good guy" in her pursuit of peace. And at every step in the
game Russia succeeds in making it appear that the U.S. is the
aggressor!
Now ... let us skip a lot of time and events and come right up
to the present time. Let us see what the international
checkerboard looks like now.
It is clear that Russia has outmanoeuvred the U.S. in the moves
made in the Middle East to end the Arab-Israeli war.
in three wars Russia backed the Arabs. Then she got the U.S.
to join her in stopping the conflict at the point where the Israelis
were on the edge of crushing the Arabs.
This time Middle East oil was used as a lever. In the peace
negotiations the Israelis were induced to release an Egyptian army
that it had bottled up and could have destroyed. The Israelis were
also persuaded to withdraw from strategic points on the banks of
the Suez Canal they had won in their lightning victory in the
1967 war.
Both President Nixon and Henry Kissinger declared that, with
this settlement, the Arab nations would lift the oil embargo that
was crippling the industrial nations of the world.
The Russians got what they wanted for the Middle East. This
opens the way for the Soviets to move in and dominate the area.
She has now moved out of the picture and left America alone to
deal with the Arabs.
VNow the Arabs say no ... the oil embargo will not be lifted.
And Russia ... like the cat that stole the cheese ... licks her
chops and wipes her mouth clean!
Since this article was written the Arab oil ministers meeting in
Tripoli have announced that they will lift the oil embargo against
the U.S. However they have not said when.

In the meantime Soviet Party Chief Leonid Brezhnev and
Foreign Secretary Gromyko paid a visit to Cuba. They said they
came on a peace mission but in every utterance they made they
were pushing America out in the middle. Brezhnev ended his
peace drive by demanding that the U.S. get out of their base in
Guantanimo Bay on the coast of Cuba Since then Gromyko
visited Mr. Nixon in Washington and Mr. Nixon is reportedly
planning a visit to Moscow.

I have a sneaking feeling that Russia's next pressure area will be
in the western hemisphere. She has now reached a position where
she probably feels that she can tackle trusting Uncle Sam in his
own backyard.
And, as I told you in an earlier article, a Cuban editor who gave
a talk at the Coral Gables Rotary Club on the present situation in
Cuba said the Russians were more firmly established in Cuba than
Washington realized.
lie said he was "afraid for the Bahamas "

People call me a prophet because I predict events before most
oilier people see them.
I am not a prophet. I can make these predictions because I
remember events spread over a long period of time and I link
them together to arrive at a reasonable conclusion.
Anybody could do the same thing ... if they would only try to
remember ... and then deal with the facts of life and not get lost
in a cloud of empty hopes.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
No man is absolute lord of his life. OWEN MEREDITH


)DERLEY'S F


the Foreign Minllsters (onfelence in Mexi o which was
attended bh Mr. Adderle representing the
newly-lindcp)ndenpeit Bi.eitt am
Before lhli citl. reince took place, Banhamians who were
at all itereted, ie tlhe, PLP or FNMS werc confident in the
knowledge Ihat. hlojucir well we might know him at home,
we would Ie repiesentet d by a man who could bring credit
to the national I its tirst serious diplomatic encounter after
independene Ile 1 would be the little Kissinger for the little
nation riddled I, .i itmnpetence. arrogance and corruption
at home.
Whlio knots hul that the Bahamas. blessed b\ geography
and history d and t i a m rticulate Minister of Foreign



Arthur Foulkes

writS.


'A


F


e4-


TO THE


POINT


Attaiis. could have become trustee d brokers in hemispheric
diplomlacy, thi- Ss, it/erland of 'the West'.
But, noi! 'Paul Atdderley atlwass Ilisses 'he nath to
greatness. In one pompous article in the Miami Herald he
chose to plaH the role tf' c\nic and detlactor rather than
diplomat. An inc\, usable faiui pas.
It wais not as Ihough Mr. Adderley slipped in ,ns,'.ering a
question or soiiething like that lie sat down1 and wrote an
trrticle and ionei of thle things he said was that hie 1went to the
conttereilce with .i prc-cronelption that a1 altin-otrgani/ed
contleitence would noil be conducted with the administrative
tidin,'es t t ihe Britis 1 ti rub it further into the L.atins, our
top diplomat declared that the Latins otenl prefer poetic
rhetoric Ltor icitlllt'
Now Jlust imagine Mr. Adderley presiding over a
conference of L.atin diplonlats tlieling thlat it is not all
before hlli because ,of untid\ Latin administration and that
what the Latins have to sa\ has more to do with rhetoric


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UX PAS


th .in wlth rialily! And all ot them iare aware of his
ricndesceniding attitude. That is a scene fIraught with
hinl lt,(ss possibilities s for n sllt chiel.
I ven Dr. Ilenry Kissinger did not escape the pontifical
judgment of Paul Adderley. According to Mr Adderley,
this extraordinary diplomat who is making history in world
diploinac\ just did not take into consideration the
psychology ot the Iatin Americans' Now even the greatest
diplomats can make mistakes about the other fellow's
intentions and about his psychology but huw can Mr.
Adderley Ihe so sure that Dr. Kissinger did not even take the
Latin AmeItrican psychology into account?
Setter all, this imain has dalt .with the C(hinese, the
Vietlnamlleser. the Jewss adil the -\rahs with positively brilliant
results. One ot his strong points is that he does pay
attention to the ;p-, .l ,.' o if thie other fellow. Dr.
Kissinger has made mistakes and tie w ill make more
mistakes but this particular ,riticiin of Mr. Adderlev's
seems, in the face it all likelihood, to be nothing more than
a cheap ettort at detraction.
There is yet another \cr important aspect of that article
in the Miamli ttHrald It appears to be in direct
conttl,\ention otf the Mlin-terinal (ode o Flthics which was
promulgated by the Prime Mlinister in 1967 and which
st ates
"Ministers should nlt puactli loutrnu lisin while holding
,)IIttice 1 exceptionn m he nmad of' wo)ks, of a literary,
-i lart i l scietitil ic. philos, ophic l 0(, 1 romantic character.'
ihcen ihe sur\cys iht sh.!itimbltes m.ide by his other
tinciilpcilent Minister-, and when htie thinks of the
intttcill\c and half-hearted attempts lie hahs made to deal
with tlhem. Prime Mlnitster I'. i.ii : .- m ght not teel strong
enolht. minor even so incrlilnd to rdo something about Mr.
Adderley's faux pas.
SMa.\e he has just reached tnie stage where he is resigned
to watch the country's foreign relations and his own Codr
of tIthlcs go the way most other things are going under his
inept administration, which is straight to hell.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ELFRIEDE STERN of West
Shore Villas, P. O. Box N4801 Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ERNEST STERN of West
Shore Villas, P. O. Box N4801 Nassau is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
naturalisation as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why naturalisation should
not be granted should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002,
Nassau.


SWITH













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4 _h G (rthuttn


The following are the final
results in the Bahamas Music
Festeval held in Nassau and
Grand Bahama.
Unison Singing under 8 years: 1
Xaviers Lower School, Nassau; 2.
William Phipps Primary, Nassau; 3.
St. Pauls School, Freeport.
Singing under 8 year'
(BAHAMIAN): I. Martin's Town.
Primary. Grand Bah; 2. Lewis Yard,
Primary. Grand Bahama.
Unison Singing 8 and 9 years: I.
Sunland School. 2. William Phipps
Primary and St. Pauls School.
Singing 8 and 9 years
(BAHAMIAN): 1. Gibson Primarl.,
2. Martins Town Primary; 3.
Woodcock Primary.
Unison Singing 10 and 1 years:
Unison Singing 10 and 11 years
1. Sunland School. 2. St Vincent
de Paul. 3. Wilton Albury Primary.
Unison Singing 10 and 11 y ears
I. St. Pauls School. Freeport. 2 A
F. Adderley Junior lHigh, Nassau. .1
Xavier's Lower School. Nassau
Singing 10 and 11 years
(BAHAMIAN): 1. Uriah McPhee
Primary; 2. A. 1. Adderles Junior;
3. T. Gibson Primary.
Unison Singing Boys un-changed:


MUSIC FESTIVAL RESULTS


1. Governminnt II. H School.
Unison Singing Bois: 1. St.
Vincent de I ul. 2. Martins Iown
School, 3. St. Joseph's School.
Two part singins I. Government
High School, 2.St. Paul's School. 3
A.l. Add ih'y Junior High.
Singing 1 2 1 4 years
(BAHAMIAN) I uIigh Rock
School, 2. A.I Adderle, Nassau,
3. Hawkshill School.
Three part singing (SAB) 15-19
sears. I. St. Augustines (College.
Ilour part singing (SA IIl) IS to
19 years I. (;oernmient High
School. Nassau. 2. R. M. Bailey Sr
High, Nassau, 3.. St Agustine's
College.
Church hr hrist urc hors ris hurc
Cathedral
Singing rural Schools roll under
100 1. tHolmes Rock. Grand
Bahama.
Singing rural schools roll 100 and
over 1 St. Vin\ent de Paul. 2.
West -Ind Schuol. 3. Carmichacl
Printar,.
Unison Singing Rural Schools
100 and over (BAIIAMIAN) 1.


NOW AVAILABLE

IN THE BAHAMAS

BRITAIN'S FAMOUS BIBLE QUIZ
BY
EVANGELIST WILLIAM E. DAVIES
(Ten editions sold in The U.S.A. and Canada and this
Britain's eighth edition)

Price 75 cents

At the
following stores:

The Christian Book Shop, Shirley Street

Cole -Thompson Pnarmacies
The Nassau Shop, Bay Street
Moseley's Book Shop, Bank Laii-

The Stop-N'- Shop, Bay Street
"Lynettes", Spanish Wells
Key's Drug Store. Marsh Harbour, Abaco

Make sure of your copy now and discover some of the won-
ders of the Bible and improve your Bible knowledge.


Fight Mile Rock, 2. High Rock, 3.
\est Ind.
Adult Choirs (SATB): I.
Chambers Singers.
Adult Choirs (BAHAMIAN): 1.
chamberss Singers.
S.S. A rrios: 1. Chamber Singers.
Y ,uth G(;r oups-open:l.
('entreville, Seventh Day Adventist
Youth Group. Nassau.
Solo singing Girls under 12: 1.
Blet\ Clear and Ann Rable,, 3.
i)esiree Cox and Tamar;: Littan,
Randd Bahama.
Solo boys unchanged Secondary:
Brent Burrows. Nassau, 2. Robin
Roberts. Nassau. 3. Keith Smith.
Nassau.
Soloi ho s unchanged Primary: 1.
Mark Lambert and Lloyd Stubbs
Randd talhaina. 2. Leonard Baillou.
Randd Bahama.
Solo sYnging girls 12-14 yrs: 1.
Hilda Adderley, Nassau; 2. Shelley
Wallace. Nassau, 3. Yasmin Ally,
Grand Baihama.
Solo singing Girls 15-17 yrs: I.
Maxine Mallory. Nassau, 2. Judith
Brennen, Nassau, 3. Cora
McKen/ie Randnd Bahama.
Soprano Solo 'A' Adult: I. Susan
Skull. Nassau, 2. Nanc\ Mooney,
Grand Bahama, 3. Rose Fondas.
Nassau.
Soprano solo 'B' Adult: I. Nancy
Moone\. Randnd Bahama, 2. Jane
I ernander. Nassau ;
Contralto Solo Adult: 1. Audre'
Nenbhhard. Nassau. 2. Nancy
Mioonev Randd Bahama.
Bass Baritone solo Adult: 1. Max
Poitier. 2Silas \Moore, 3. Carlton
W right.
Adult Duet F. reddie Munnings
and Anthon\ Smith. Nassau.
Folk singing Open: 1. Hilda
Knowles. Nassau, 2. Susan tiull,
Nassau. 3. Flizabeth Thornton,
Nassau.
Descant recorders. Unison: I.
(laradge Primary, Nassau and
Sunland School. Grand Bahama, 2.
Government High School, Nassau
Descant recorders. Two part: 1.
Sunland School, Grand Hahama, 2.
Queens College, Nassau, 3. St. Pauls
Schools, (Grand Bahama.
Recorder Trios-open: I. Queens
College. Nassau.
Solo recorder-open: 1. Kelly
Longille. Grand Bahama. 2. Ruth
Bullard. Nassau. 3. Julie Tucker.
Nassau.
Solo Piano 9-1 I years: 1.
Josephine Seymour. Nassau. 2.
Anne ilder. Randnd Bahama.
Solo Piano. 12- to 14 sears: 1.
Cargo n ('. Schmidt. Randnd
lliha.ni.u 2. Marcia Seymour.
Nassau.
Piano 1 uet IUnder 14 years I
Jos ephine & Antoinette Se Slniur,
Nassiau.
Piano Duet 14-17 vrs: 1. Maxine


c learisome And osn Its


t WE WE





ATONIC !!!

Come to the MISSION service to be conducted nightly between March 17
22nd. at SACRED HEART CHURCH, Shirley St. (West of Church St.) and
hear stirring sermons by the well known English Priest, Fr. Michael Hollings,
designed to revitalize us spiritually. This is the tonic we need and Must have
to get our lives, disturbed and confused by the pressures of a hectic world,
back on the right track. Make the sacrifice and attend. You will be the
WINNER!!!

Remember -Mission starts Sunday, March 17th 7:00p.m.
Weekdays 7:30p.m.
Nursery Service Available





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Fragrant, foamy lanolised


.i, .iaRao bath'
The economical way to get
backache out of the day
Relieves stiffness and
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Herbs, minerals from famous
Spa Waters plus lanolin, work
wonders for your skin.


Mallory & Clayton Cox N.P.
Solo Pianu 15-17 yrs: I. Maxine
Mallory. N.P.
Solo Piano, Adult: I. Marjorie
Moore, N.P. 2. Donald Cartwright.
N.P. 3. Colin Clark, N.P.
Piano Duet. Adults: 1. Melodv
Brown and Terry Mann N.P. 2.
Marjorie Moore & Cleophas
Adderley. N.P.
String Solo, Under 14 yrs: I.,
Nicola Hutchings. N. P. 2. Sally
Hutchings, N. P.
Wind Solo, Under 14 yrs: 1.
Sherrine Hepburn. N.P.
Wind Solo, 14-17 yrs: 1. l-dgar
Fernander & Noel Flarulaharson,
N.P. 3. Reynard Robinson &
Benson Benehy. N.P.
Wind Ensemble. Open: I K. .M.
Baily Senior High, A. F. Adderleh
Jr. High. N.P.
Instrumental Ensemble: I. D)erek
Burrows & Donald Cartwright, N.I'.
Percussion Band Under 9: 1.
William Phipps Primary. 2. Xavier's
Lower School 3. St. Paul's
Methodist Grand Bahama.
Band, Open: 1. A. F. Adderlte
Junior High, N.P. 2. R. M. Hailey
Senior Senior High, N.P.
Solo Drum: 1. Colin Butler, N.I'.
Group Instrumental Bahamian
I. Group, N.P.
Song Writing: 1. Patrick
Rahming & Elizabeth Thornton.
N.P.


Man freed

LONDON England's
appeal court has ruled Luke
Doughtery did not commit the
crime for which he spent nine
months in jail, but the
44-year-old craftsman says his
wife has already left him and
taken their seven children.
As Doughtery travelled
home to Sunderland police
there launched an investigation
to find how he had been
arrested and convicted on a
shoplifting charge despite a
busload of witnesses who said
he was innocent.
Lord Widgery IEngland's
Lord Chief Justice, declared
Doughtery's conviction was
"unsafe and unsatisfactory."


Antigua


station


raided

ST. JOHNS The police
carried out a raid for weapons
and ammunition at the
commerciall station Z-D-K
Radio Antigua. generally
characterized as "a part of the
opposition." but nothing illicit
was found, authorities said.
The search was conducted
by some 12 policemen at the
St. Johns broadcast studios of
the station and at the
transmitter site at Mackinnons,
approximately two miles north
of St. Johns.
The station is owned and
operated by Grenville Radio
Ltd. in which former Premier
Vere Bird and his sons are the
major shareholders and
directors. (AP)





\ ---: cGOIISS2S






USE


ihP BribunT


CLASSIFIED

ADVTS.


A PERSON OUT OF THE
PAST? Yes, he's that
quick-spoken, adventurous
disciple everyone seems to
love Peter. He is being
portrayed by Pastor William
Jones in Sunday night's
Lenten Service at the
Lutheran Church on John F.
Kennedy Drive. These
dramatic monologues will
continue every Sunday night
during Lent at 7 p.m.


Two to arrive

MRS. OLIV ('ampbell.
Worthy Grand Matron and Mr.
Harold Gonzales. Grand Patron
of the Eureka Grand Chapter,
Prince Hall Order of Fastern
Stars, will arrive in Nassau
tomorrow from New York.
The Grand Matron and
Worthy Patron will visit with
members of the seven chapters
affiliated with the eighth
District of the Bahamas.
Officers and members of the
lodges will go on a special boat
cruise through Nassau Harbour
on Saturday and will attend a
special reception in honour of
the two visitors on Sunday.
The function will take place
at the Masonic Temple on Blue
Hill Road.
All members of affiliated
chapters in the eighth district
are asked to be present at the
regular meeting of St. llilda's
Chapter No. 50 at 7 p.m. at the
Temple to meet the Grand
Officers on Sunday.


Woods

subpoena

W.ASIIIN 1 ON A White
House spokesman denied that
President Nixon's personal
secretary. Rose Mary Woods is
"dodging or ducking or taking
refuge" from a Senate
Watergate Committee attempt
to subpoena her. (AP)





SI&*


CAREER OPPORTUNITY




WANTED

BY TELEVISION PRODUCTION

COMPANY

THE FOLLOWING :


Children, all ages: adults all ages. male and
female; divers, dancers, musicians, etc.,
experienced and NON-EXPERIENCED. All
persons interested please see JEANETTE
WILKINSON, of TREND BAHAMAS, casting
agent for Salty T. V. Productions, between


hours of 9:00 a.m. 12:00 noon
Saturday, March 16, Monday 18,
Tuesday, March 19, at 250 Kings Court,
Street. Telephone 2-3358 or 41668.


on
and
Bay


Bishop


THE REV. Dr. Roy
Nichols of the Unit
Methodist Church of
United States will visit I
Bahamas soon.
Dr. Nichols, who is reside
Bishop of the Pittsburgh a
of the Western Pennsylva
conference of the denon
nation, is expected to arrive
Nassau on March 26.
A heavy schedule of chur
related activities is to
carried out by the bish
during his visit.
On Wednesday March
the Bishop will be the preach
at an ecumenical service
Wesley Methodist Chur
Baillou Hill Road.
The service, sponsored
the Bahamas Christian Coun
will get underway at 8:00 p
Clergymen representing
major denominations active
the Bahamas are expected
participate in the service.
Visits to the Family Islai
are to be included in
Bishop's itinerary.
Thursday he will speak al
Circuit. Rally at James Cist
Eleuthera, where there is
large virile Method
community. On Friday he v
fly to Freeport, Grand Baha
where he will deliver t
address at a Circuit Rally at
Paul's Methodist church .
Returning to N
Providence, Dr. Nichols
preach at the morning servi
at St. Michael's Church
Ebenezer Church on Sun
March 31st. In the evening
will bring the message at
United Service at Trin
Church, Frederick Stre
Methodists from all church
New Providence will attend
Service.
On Monday April 1
bishop will speak at a (Cir
Meeting at Fbenezer Churcl
8:00 p.m. On Tuesday th
will be an "Open Air" Meet
at the Southern Recreat
Grounds when Dr. Nichols
again be the main speaker. T
public is invited to attend
the Services.
Dr. Nichols is reputed to
a dynamic preacher
spiritual leader in the Uni
Methodist Church. le is
member of the Execui
Committee of the We
Council of Churches.
Nichols is married and wil
accompanied by his wife on
visit to the Bahamas.
The coming of this dyna
spiritual leader to the Baha
takes place at a time when
Methodist Church here


I I


ma
:he
St.

ew
will
ces
and
day
he
S a
lity
eet.
s in
the

the
cuit
h at
iere
:ing
ion
will
Fhe
all

be
and
ted
Sa
tive
world
Dr.
1 be
Shis

mic
imas
the
is


VISITORS WE LCOME

BAPTIST BIBLECHURCH
Soldier Road and Old Trail
SERVICES Sun. School 10 a.m.-
Preaching I a.m. & 7:30 p.m. ,
Wed.: Power Hour 7:30p.m. =
Fri. Youth Meeting 7:30p.m.
A LITTLE CHURCH WITH
A BIG HEART
Pastor: H MILLS Phone 5-1339 P.O. Box N3622


~gs~PB~ssr~ --


NEW TESTAMENT

CHURCH
Highland Park Dolphin Drive
P. O. Box N-9243
Phone 5-2012 5-9412

Special Campaign for the Month:
"Marching to Sunday School
in March"

Sunday School 9:45 a.m. JuliusBradsha
Sunday School 6:00 p.m. Pastor
Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evangelistic Service 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Family Hour 7:30 p.m. "Come
and hear the Children's Booster Band Sing".

"WHERE VISITORS ARE OUR HONOURED GUESTS'


CALVARY BIBLE CHURCH



REQUESTS THE PLEASURE OF YOUR COMPANY
AT THEIR SECOND ANNUAL

WORLD MISSIONS CONFERENCE


89h ,1 nF~A V TA J 4 (EXCEPT SAT. 23)

SUNDAY'S SERVICES AT 11 A.M. AND 7 P.M.
WEEKNIGHT MEETINGS AT 7:30 P.M.

CONFERENCE LEADER
THE REV. ELMER S. McVETY, M.A.--
Who will lead the Missionary Conference, is a Canadian,
and presently Minister of Evangelism at the famous Peoples
Church, Toronto. With seventeen years of pastoral ministry
and deep involvement in World Missions, he is a great
communicator of the gospel. Having just returned from
Bangladesh and Egypt, his ministry will be relevant, and
inspiring.


OTHER SPEAKERS INCLUDE

S THE REV. PETER STAM -
Is home director of the Africa Inland Mission, an
interdenominational society with over 650 missionaries in
five countries of Central and East Africa. He served as a
missionary in the Congo for a number of years and will
bring to us up-to-date facts concerning the work on that
continent.


MR. J. O. BLACKWOOD -
Is General Director of the International Ministries of Global
Outreach Inc. An interdenominational association with
S representatives around the world. For nine years he
directed Youth For Christ in London, Ontario, and
recognized as director of the year in 1961. He has also
served with World Vision Inc. and helped launch the
ministry of Crusade Evangelism International. He has just
returned from a preaching tour in India.

STHE REV. PETER DEYNEKA JR.-
Is Assistant General Director of the Slavic Gospel
Association Inc. with 125 missionaries serving in 21
countries around the world. Their radio ministry is
world-wide and the gospel reaches the entire Soviet Union
and other Communist countries. They operate a Russian
Bible School in Argentina and a Polish Bible School in
Warsaw. Peter Deyneka just returned from a five month
missionary tour of Europe including countries behind the
iron curtain. He will be with us March 21st 24th.
These "Men On The Move" have just returned from visiting Bangladesh, India,
Pakistan, Egypt and Europe...including countries behind the iron curtain. Their
ministry will be interesting, informative and inspiring.

THE CHILDREN'S NURSERY WILL BE AVAILABLE
AT ALL SERVICES AND MEETINGS


Saturday, March 16, 1974



p to visit Bahamas


Other countries in an
cL. evangelistic campaign directed
ted to the whole world. For 1975
the has been designated by the
the World Methodist Council as a
Year of Evangelism.
ent A local committee headed
nra by the Rev. Charles Curry o
"nia Wesley Church is preparing for
i the observance of the Year of
in Evangelism in the Bahamas.
rch Special services, prayer
rch meetings and rallies will be
be held throughout the year.
lop 'According to a report issued
2)7 by the World Methodist
27' Council the main purpose of
at the evangelistic thrust is "to
h. Dr. Nichols. lead people into a personal
ch preparing to join with experience of Christ as Saviour
by Methodist Churches in many and Lord."
cil.
.m. Nassau Christian and Missionary
the ALLIANCE CHURCH
to Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building'
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
nds f Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister
the B GOSPEL HOUR 7 P.M.
On WORSHIP HOUR 11 A.M. "TRANSGRESSIONS

er "UNDERSTANDING THE DARK MYSTERY"
s a GOD'S CHILDREN" Lenten Season Sermon Series
dist Sermon Series from from the theme
will the Book of Isaiah. "Our Transgressions''


ME1


m


r r


w
I






































































,U


I





El








Saturday, March 16, 1974


"Oh, you mean the last loan I forgot about? Why rot
add $5 to it so it will be fresh in my mind."



HTO FUN NOU

FUN FOR THE KIDS
A DELIGHT FOR THE
SNOW PARENTS !

43 CHILD PORTRAITURE
/ %: on the waterfront at East
S/c S Bay St. & William St. -
o : Phone 5-4641


MISS CviRISTINE STRAC8AIl
bI S married LI

Mg. ARLINGTON NEELY
f, l arch 30th. 1974
ur ln ChinlW
Ahas c se as SA er AN F
bv M4IN-VON
SpRiNG \






NASSAUlons NDIne s
NASSAU AND FREEPORT


..i.m.. ... _"^f

l^ ^ ^^^ 'is

'p | eVf (6


She loves him-but is he


playing her for a fool?

By Abigail Van Buren
c 1974 by Chicago Tribune-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I don't have any actual proof, but I
think my husband is cheating on me.
First he came home smelling of real strong perfume
with lipstick on his collar. IHe said his boss' wife came in
and hugged him "hello," but that was all.]
Another time when he took off his shirt, I noticed
several long scratches on his back. He swore he didn't
know how he got them, but Abby, they were too deep and
long for him not to know. [I think some lady did it with her
fingernails. I
Also, he's come home with hickies [love bites] all over
his neck, and when I asked where he got them he said it
must be "hives" from eating strawberries. [Where could he
get strawberries now?I
I've quit calling him at work because the guys down
there always say: "He just stepped out for a minute,"-
then I hear them laugh.
We've been married for two years and he would like a
child, but I'm not sure he'd make a good father. He says
he loves me. Should I believe him, or do you think he's
playing me for a fool? DUM DUM

DEAR DUM: If circumstantial evidence could hang a
guy, yours has all the rope he needs. First let him prove he
can be a good husband before you make him a father.

DEAR ABBY: Should a family alter their lifestyle each
time the husband's parents come to visit?
We are in our early thirties, and my husband has been
smoking and drinking [moderately] since his college days,
but his parents still don't know it.
When they come, everything of which they disapprove
is hidden. This includes coffee, soft drinks, candy, and,
believe it or not, sugar, cough syrup, and aspirin. We even
keep our friends away if they are Catholic, Jewish, or black.
My husband's parents live 250 miles from us and visit
about three times a year, and when I know they're coming
I feel like a hypocrite hiding things, and substituting honey
for sugar, and ditching some of our good friends.
My husband says that life is too short to cause family
disharmony when it can be easily avoided, but I think all
this pretense is setting a bad example for our children.
What do you think? WONDERING IN N.C.

DEAR WONDERING: You shouldn't flaunt the contrast
in your lifestyles Ismoking and drinking, for example], but
neither should you alter yours in order to deceive your
inlaws. If they don't adjust a little to your way of living,
they may stay away a lot. And from your description of
them, you and your children might be better off.

DEAR ABBY: Who said: "No public man can be just a
little crooked"? JACK K.

DEAR JACK: Herbert Hoover. I But it sounds more like
something United States Supreme Court Justice William 0.
Douglas would have said.]

CONFIDENTIAL TO J. Mc N.: True, "a little learning
IS a dangerous thing" but it still beats total ignorance.

Problems? You'll feel better if you get it off your chest.
For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Box No. 69700, L.A.,
Calif. 90069. Enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope,
please.

Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Buren,
132 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 90212 for Abby's booklet,
"How to Write Letters for All Occasions."


Students on TV


FOUR BAHAMIAN
students will appear on Miami
television, WTVJ, Channel 4.
Sunday, at 9 a.m. (Bahamian
time) as guests of C. T. Taylor.
on the "Black Is" programme.
The students will be talking


When yer guests

ne'er run outta

talkin'...






"Don't

give up

the ship.!"


BLENDED
fk.' q f V 11 ''


about a Bahamian festival
scheduled for March 30 at
Florida memorial College
called "A Night In Nassau."
Bahamian culture will be
displayed and Bahamian
traditions will be discussed.
Appearing will be Clinto O.
('lark, president of the
Bahamian Students Association
at Florida International
Institution: Leslie Francis.
president of the Bahamian
Students Association at
Miami-Dade Community
College, North Campus;
Harrison Thompson, president
of the Bahamian Students
Association at Florida
Memorial College, and
Roxbergh Williams, member of
the University of Miami's
Student Senate and
representative of all foreign
students at the University.
LENTEN TEA
THE BAHAMIAN Women's
Charity Club will hold a
Lenten Tea Sunday, March 17
at 3 p.m. at the home'of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Wright on
Miami Street, Englerston.
Proceeds are in aid of the
Bahamian Women's Charity
Cluh
Cod War trial
THE HAGUE The
International Court of Justice
announced today it will hold
hearings March 25 on the Cod
War between Britain and
Iceland.


AUTOMOTIVE & INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTORS LTD. AUTOMOTIVE & INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTE


WHEN YOU NEED

MUFFLERS AND PIPES

WE'VE GOT 'EM!


The most complete


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in the Bahamas for all

European & American cars


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5 '


PRE-AITR SALE





The linen Shop
(Parliament Street)


BEGINNING SAIURDl, MARCH 10TH

IRISH LINEN DRESS YARDAGE
in solid colours and a few Prints

TABLECLOTHS -- GREATLY REDUCED,
3 yds., 3Y2 & 4 yds.

LADIES LINEN BLOUSES

BEAUTIFUL SHEER CURTAINING,
suitable offices, dens, etc.,
GREATLY REDUCED


CW AMA 6E 06 11


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Saturday, March 16, 1974
6 ___p 4'ri tunw_ ---------- --- *-- `- -----
tr rIbmr ..


ARRIVED TODAY:
Bahama Star. Emerald Seas,
Flavia from Miami: Tropic
Filer from West Palm Beach,
Fla.
SUN:
Rises : 18 a.m.n.
Sets 6 20 pn..


MOON:
Rises 2:08 a.m.
Sets 1:06 p.m.
TIDES:
High 2:41 a.m. and
p.m.
Low 8:68 a.m. and
p.m.


ft^


2:46
9:08


CAREER OPPORTUNITY


FOR THOSE WANTING TO JOIN
THE REAL ESTATE
PROFESSION


INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY LIMITED
OFFERS THE CHANCE TO BECOME
INVOLVED IN THIS REWARDING
BUSINESS. APPLICANTS SHOULD BE
BETWEEN AGES 23 TO 35 WITH HIGH
SCHOOL STANDARD EDUCATION.
SUCCESSFUL APPLICANTS WILL BE
GIVEN THEORETICAL AND ON THE JOB
TRAINING.

APPLY TO PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT,
INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY, P. 0. BOX
F260, FREEPORT. TELEPHONE 373-3020.




QUEEN'S

COLLEGE
SCHOOL PLAY

6THE CRUCIBLE
H AR.THU R .111l R

WILL BE HELD IN THE PRIMARY
SCHOOL "QUADRANGLE"

\F SI)\tSD)AY. MAR(CI 20TH
IIILRSI)A'Y. MARCH 21S1
FRIDAY, MARCH 22ND
TICKETS $2.50 EACH
Oiih'.um.hle .it Q)ueen's Collcgc office
or, j the door at Cach performances'





WHY?
Why is it that only five out of every
i one hundred young men and
woman get what they really want
out o~ life? Why do some people
move in happiness and relaxation
from one successful venture to
another?
Why do some people seem to 'ind *..hi', .. but frustration
a'd failure?
Word famous Author of Psycho-Cybernetics, DR.
MAXWELL MALTZ has the answers and he will be
-ringing them to you in NASSAU.
DR. MALTZ is world renowned as Author, Lecturer, Plastic
Surgeon, Playwright and Humanitarian. His famous book,
Psi.cho-Cybernetcr : sold over Thirteen Million copies. He
has helped miii of people throughout the world
accomplish succe d self-'u!filment and in April he will be
aiKing time out c h: busy schedule to share his knowledge
.vith the people -tf the BAHAMAS.
He will be conduci'g a dynamic two evening seminar at the
Polaris Hall olid:, inn, Paradise Island, from 6 p.m. to
10:30 p..,- on April 1st and 2nd. Seats $20.00 for adults
and a special Orice of $6 00 for students. Proceeds are to be
do';;aed to edu catonai ;ha',ity for construction of Central
A"'dros High Schoo;
PHONE 2-1500/1/2 FOR FULL DETAILS.
Under the distinguished patronage of the Hon. Darrel Rolle,
Minister of Home Affairs.
If you have ever asked WHY'
This vwi be a very important event in your life.


9 ,


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GUIDE COMMISSIONER MEETS GOVERNOR
A RECEPTION was held at Government House on 'Tuiesiav to honour Mrs. Robert
Vaughan Cox, the Girl Guides Commissioner for branch associ''aons (over seas), who was
on an official three day visit to the Bahamas. icltured ';;n left to right are: Mrs.
Vaughan-Cox, Sir Milo Butler, Governor-General of the Bahama local Girl Guide Commissioner and Lady Butlhe D.;ir' her stay in Nassau, the
Commissioner also met with Minister of Education an-d Clteir ., the Hon. Livingston N.
Coakley. She left Nassau on Wednesday. March 1 3, ad1 win spend three days visiting with
Girl Guides in Bermuda before returning home to London Mrs. Vaughn-Cox was
appointed Commissioner for branch association- i .. ; 13972. !, I.lR \/i)
L OCKtl.4 R T


U.K. MOVE TO PROT CT STERLING


l.1i.i\ lii i\(AP Britain
Friday extended its picdge of
financial protection for
countries who hold mlost oi
their reserves in British pounds
sterling.
This guarantee ,cas Iirst
made 5-' years ago It protects
sterling holders against Ithe
effects of any domestic British
devaluation
The extension was expected
to boost sterling on foreign
exchange markets It ,%ill
protect the pound against ann\
large-scale withdrawal of funds
b bO countries, mainly
Commonwealth nations and
foritmer colonies, who hold
major sterling reserves.
However, the government
widened the base for thi
agreement by pegging the
pound's value to an average of


RESERVE ES
1 0 i i
inclui i t ie '
curren i,.
o n "I li ' t
The
Ineg tiate .:
with Austi. \ '
Hong Kong a;nd .'
involved i 'r : -
withdrawai i *
in London
John i : ;
secretary ,
I reasiury. an, i.
deal .as ii
further pen. ,d
ahead ii '
coi ine t .
the oit tih- :,;u! :
Hie did nor, illt ,.)i,'.


Asst. Touri m

Director ba{k

from Ce1Ie
MR 13 \S1 1 i .
\ is 1 p.i f
r i *: -: : '

l Iter a i. n '



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TI i ropi iicail



ExtIerI minato


eltoPt t lFhMeq


ST, MATTHEW'S PARISH SCHOOL recently
launched a project to raise money for a school projector.
The response from the children was "terrific" said
headmaster Hugh Jenkins. They raised $1,259. Shown left
to -ight FRONT ROW: Monique Moss, grade 3 ($30);
Catherine Forbes, grade 2 ($30); Carla Nixon, youngest
grade 1 1573); Joy Knowles, grade 4 ($15): SECOND
ROW headmaster Hugh Jenkins, Paulette McKenzie, grade
I:,i tEitha Wallace, grade 6 ($63); Bradley Smith,
f.j ,i < and teacher Mrs. Patricia Fraser: BACK
...,, .. .~ :.rtimer, winner of competition with $115,
.... .grade 10 ($32); Phyllis Pratt, grade 9
,; ., .,,: .!,: el Bennett, grade 8 ($30). Photo; PHILIP
S, -.', "I i L


KENTUCKY N ET

SPRINGS ClON

HOTEL
N 1 iiif( ANDr)
S ,, T,- I, L urGE
|-



.,r ;

S EDD BURROWS
PROP/MG R

.; v ERY WEDNESDAY FROM 7 8
.. APE REDUCED' HOURS: FROM
SIA PHONE 28302 or 36458.


Now! Get fast, temporary

relief for that awful



ITCHING!
S . .'es prompt. temporary relief to rectal and
: ; formula is designed to bring relief in
I :, gh even for delicate areas.
I widely used medication which helps
S... . -- -*,' g and burning while it gently soothes
: : ,.]ne~d tissues.
::;. d Get it at your druggist's.

U



M(DIcATOi.



THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
t-;x 027 Phone 2-2351
Nassau BFahamas.


S' .'\ i takes effect
: : i ; i ;: .:!d the end

r ; .greemei nt.
i !;'! \ IL'S Mi.rch 2S
S .i : i ll.' j!il 'tl sterling
', '-trii d at 2.7
21 million
i :- at 2 42 !. dollars per

1 h' e nsc' i.i .;s : ls based on
A' it thi tot jsiir\ 'riCled "the
.;i litcd aierie depreciation"
, IirrC.ni ,iW 1i hat means
=t r ; Ii pay
S' n 1 sterling
th.lr r; ie is .in overall
h ; p.umind's value
*r. ILI
n l.in L r ini >n l ondon's
:: \ .irkei the pound was
.; !d .i' 2.3320 hlilars. well
! i--lo w iho -, 421 tlarantee
; Md.' ,i down frim. lThutrsda 's
". 4 .i) ,


Cook like

the 21st Century.Today.





In an naI Mi crowave Oven.


Be first oin 'i 'p
luxurious kitchen cd., *
pcct till 199l Pul''
that bakes a pot, it i :
a hamburger in i if -
done 5-!b. ro.ist in 7'
what's more, the fioJ .,;
is better . when it'
Amana Radarange M'.r
Amana mnicrov,
means no more hot kit


inp;-.tience over thawing frozen foods.
a.i'-v aftter-diinnr clean-ups. And no
r;.a.e filim on your kitchen walls. The
\'oven is compact enough (223,." wide,
1" highi, and 17'i 4" dcep) to fit any-
plce. Plugs into any 115-volt electric
ail outlet. And cleans with a damp
dloth.
Cooking in the Amana Radarange
Microwave Oven is truly the cooking
of the future. Yours today. Why wait?


MrC RCOWAVE OVEN



Taylor Industries Ltd.

P. O. BOX N4806 TEL. 28941-5
i II II : ill ii [


NASSAU GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES LTD.
OPPOSITE ST. THOMAS MORE SCHOOL




WHITE BABY DUCKS

THIS WEECIAEACH
THIS WEEK '10 EACH


CAGES AND FEED FOR
ALL WE SELL.


PHONE 2-4259 R O.BOX 6235

WE STOCK WHAT THE NAME/MPLIES.


8-


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Saturday, March'16, 1974


Blh rtiuntt


SHIRLEY

STREET


NOW SHOWING thru
Thursday, "That Man Bolt"
Matinees at 3 and 5 p.m.,
evening 8:30. Parental
discretion is advised.
A story of high adventure
and international intrigue.
with physical challenges
involving the martial arts
:known as "Kung fu," and a
star who is agile, adept and
,strong, in the James Bond
:Genre, qualify the Bernard
Schwartz production, "That
:Man Bolt."
- The movie, starring Fred
;Williamson. provides that rare
commodityy upon which the
motion picture industry is
built pure. unalloved
entertainment.
Williamson takes the lead
as a black courier whose
assignment is to transport one.
million dollars in cash from a
Hong Kong bank via i oN
Angeles to Mexico (itv.
But, at the airport, hi
meets a group headed by .
would-be gun-man, played b\
Vassili Lambrinos. wholi plans
to take the attache case w i!
the money. Bolt howl,\er
disposes of his assailants andi
takes their liimoIusiie, hladin'g
for his residence which tii
have already staked out,
From here on in. the


-n t


Fred Williamson runs into Teresa Graves in That
Man Bolt (Shirley St.).


action quickents as ail
an .iI tII and infuriated Bolt
lights hi.is way out of
con It u'ntionll with a
recall. ikable display of the
artial ;Irts what a



ilts expert: \like Stone.
Ssortld pirofes tional light
h a x\ i gh t karate
chatmpit),,. Ken Ka/ama.


Japan kick-boxing champion:
and David Chow, former
California state judo
champion.
"That Man Bolt" is rated
"*R ."
Starts Friday, "The Don Is
Dead," Matinees at 2:30 and
4:50, evening 8:30. No one
udner 18 will be admitted.
Moving at the staccato
speed of a machine gun. lial
Wallis' exciting crime drama
in Technicolour. "The I)on Is
Dead." stars Anthony Quinn.
T he in movie is ain
action-packed look at the
operation of the Syndicate in
all its '7.iinil .. i .,,i, including
gang wars, ambushes, beatings
and murder.
The movie was filmed on
location from a screen-play
written by Marvin II. Albert
based on his novel hb the
same name. It was directed
by Richard H ishl. r and
co-produced by Paul Nathan.
The picture is the


".n ,r ....... T..... 2,I. k


OI !YUW IHRU -lTHURSDAY
Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, evening 8:30-'Phone 21004, 21005






#1b
5 ee MRRTILARTSL

I


PG
PARFI'NTA I D)ISCRI 1f'1t(0. A) 17S11)
I Reservations not claimed by 8 :15. will be sold
on first come, first served basis.

I V CDTN ITm a
Now thru Tuesday Sunday thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 1:30 Sunday continuous
Evening 8:30 from 5:00
Monday continuous
"LOLLY MADONNA" PG. from 3:00
Rod Steiger, Robert Ryan "LIVE & LET DIE" PG.
p Roger Moore, Yaphet Kotti
pluplus
S"THE MAN WHO LOVED
S CAT DANCING" PG. "THE MECHANIC" PG.
Burt Reynolds, Sarah Miles Charles Bronson,
m Keenan Wynn
'Phone 22534



n NOWsHtOWIN.
S Sunday continuous from 5 p.m. 'Phone 34666
Monday matinee continuous from 2:15, evening 8:30
I Meet SUGAR HILL and
her ZOMBIE HIT MEN!
ri ua t9


PA REN TA I DISCR


I iPanAm


Bamora Bach HoteL I

Invlt you to om@thlng Ip*dat Today


Sarah Miles in The Man
Who Loved Cat Dancing
(Savoy)

hard-hitting store. of an
important crime operation
whose world explodes in all
the violence imaginable. All a
battle for power.
('Co-starring in "The )Don Is
Dead" with Quinn is Frederic
Forrest and Robert Forster.

WULFF

ROAD
Now showing, "Sugar
11 ill,'" plus T lihe
Deathmaster," matinees
continuous from 2:15,
evening 8:30. Sunday
showings continuous from 5
p.m. Parental discretion is
advised.
Inlll J ,.b I.pll.- *.:, actress


Anthony Quinn becomes a Don in The Don is Dead
(Shirley St.)


I:TION.V A i 1 'LS')


m
I

I


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I




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I





I



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I



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I



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I

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I


Havea a

SUNDAY SESSION
LMORAL ANDPAN AM
2 -3:00P.M.

in eat from a
nian Buffet Lunch
rson, plus gratuities
12, half price.
ansi rnnATlll IIl lTO1


Marki Be\ takes the title role
in Sugar ill," an
action-horrow hit based
around the destruction of a
crime syndicate which
muzzles in on the most
successful nightclub in town,
killing its operator the
sweetheart ,0t "Sugar Hill."
When the ;ase is being
investigated by police who
seemingly shlo about solving
it, Sugar takes matters into
her own hands and call on
supernatural forces for
assistance She goes into the
swamp !,) an apparently
deserted ll.iil,ion \which is the
residence of \iama Mlaitresse.
portray ied b, Zara ('ull.y a
retired voodoo mnamaloi to
enlist her aid in getting
revenge.
Following a charter with
Baron Sainedi pla\ ed by Don
Pedro Colley. sugar receives
the power of control over the
forces of the underworld or,
the :-i.. r.. l. and calls up
the un-dead,
Strange things soon begin
to take pl.he in the little
tos n, around the syndicate
operation One bi one, tile
crooked murderers involved
in the death ,o tile night-club
operator are found dead All
of their death having
occurred in a violent manner.
The filthy carlnaige goes oi
and on till only two are left.
And in the end. one of them.
the leader meet hsIli, death in
a quick-sand hog out in the
bayou and his ntistress ends'
tip bei"m given the d,'"ii as a
parting giltl and is takenn down
into hell with him as a hiride
SAVOY
Saturday night 8:30 thru
Tuesday, "Lolly Madonna"
plus "The Man Who Loved
Cat Dancing." Sunday thru
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 1:30. evening 8:30. Plus
late feature Tuesday night.
(One f the most widely
anticipated films. "'The Man
Who Loved ('at I)ancing"
stars Burt Reynolds and
Sarah Miles.
Ihe ~' .1 1 presentation was
produced by martinn Poll and
adap ted from Marilyn
Durham's first novel by the
,amic ilna I'lie 1iilm strikes a
fantastic talc of romance and
high adventure in the
American west of the 1880's.
It also marks the first
screen love store\ for the
popular Rei\nolds and the
first made-in-Ainerica movie
for Sarah Miles. the British
actress nominated for an
Academi A.wvald ftor her role
in "Ryan's Daughiter.'
Wednesday thru Friday,
"J. W. Coop" plus "Payment
In Blood." Matinees
continuous from 1:45,
evening 8: 30. Plus late
feature Friday night.


'

s.i



r


Sf ', a. I11 am'pshire
SP. N1i 1 \ & \1 recording
, '- 1 *Id sl' ,r of the
S, irn BroILadcasing


Conchshell junkanoo
FREEPORT Professionally choreographed
Bahamian-theme dances, audience participation in
Junkanoo "parades," and the limbo are the highlights of a
unique native show which will open soon in this resort's
newest nightclub the C'o chshell.
ivan Bethel, a musician and also one of the biggest tour
operators in Freeport, and the club's co-owners, Buddy
Padova and Saunders Stm-ith, have spent a lot of time
developing the format into what they hope will be "a native
show with a classy difference."
Styled the "Conchshell Bahamian Revue." the show is
choreographed by Loui Seller. the same man whts
coordinates the lavish El Casino productions.
The special dance sequence is called "Goddess of the
Dawn" and music will be provided by two bands the
Peace Packet and the Basil Leslie Trio.
The Junkanoo sequence (Junkanoo is a traditional
Bahamian folk festival similar to the Mardi Gras of New
Orleans and held each year at Christmas and New Year's
Evel involves the two bands, dressed in typical carnival
costume, parading around the club to a "rake 'n' scrape"
rhythm. Instruments used include goatskin drums.
cowbells, whistles, a tub bass, saws, scrapers, and steel
drums. They are an irresistible combination.
"The general idea," Mr Bethel explained, "is to adapt to
a club show the fantastic party atmosphere that makes
Junkanoo so popular. We intend to get the whole audience
into this thing."
All the usual features of a native show will also be
included, Mr. Bethel said.


0
0


(C ,rporat ion's network
Saturday night Rock and
Roll shbw is pictured
\ ith Flernando Rio (left)
clnd Rick Elder (center)
of1 tHi Main St. Singers.
I he trio were
discussing the Main St.
Sitncers latest album
'"'akin' the Shade" and
the possibility of
reco'rding a new song
written by Fernando Rio.
Kitlh spent a week
\.icatiteg at the Nassau
B",e tch Hotel and
frcqtently dropped in to
see tlih show at the Talk
oft thi ToIwn


Come and bring a friend!
YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


ESCAPE
from the hum drum

to the TROPICAL SETTING of the

PARADISE BEACH PAVILION
overlooking beautiful Paradise Beach

Pleasant service of reasonably priced meals under the
personal direction of Bernard Perron.
Breakfast Lunch Dinner. Open from 7:30 a.m. to 11 p.m.

RESERVATIONS: 5-7541
Paradise Beach Pavilion is just west of the Holiday Inn.
\'HE- RE JAMES BOND MADE THUNDERBALL


0
0
^1


I- I


ROYWSi BANKING CORPORATION LIMITED
OFFERS

TO A SUITABLY QUALIFIED INDIVIDUAL, THE POSITION OF:


MANAGER, RANKING DIVISION


Applications arcV sougtlt front bankers with several 'years of extensive and
successful experi ,nce i in international money market operations, including
the supervisionl ''f tuiro-cuirency deposit transactions. foreign exchange
transactions- and the related accounting and statistical data. Experience in
training and directing the activities of personnel in these functions is
necessary.

Applications, including details as to age, education, experience and salary
expected should be addressed to:


The General Manager
ROYWEST BANKING CORPORATION LIMITED
P. 0. Box N-488)
Nassau. Bahanmas.


March 12/74.


U-II-


I


I


wti Color by Movielab t w
MARK BE ROBERT QUARRY DON PEDRO COLLEY
PLU! THE DEATHMASTER


NOTICE
NOTICI: is hereby given that the dlrie\wa\ andl
parking areas of ('olumnbus Hlouse situate on the
South Last corner of the intersection of Shirle\
Street and East Street in the C(ity of Nassau on
Island of New Prosidencc t'will be closed to the
p blic on 1 7th March1 1 074. in orl dr to prcscr
our rights of ownership.
(Gordon R. Wildc,
( olliroIIller
(CARI BBE:AN MANA( EM t1NT
L1MIT1' I).
ManagingA Agents.
)Dated: 12th March. 1N74.


SUPER
WITH BA
12

Enjoy all you ca
Delicious Bahan
for $7.00 per per
Children under
*l *I iimFmi


IDIN: AMtfllUAN rI UIDALL nuibninai
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND
plays all afternoon!


_ _____ I __


__


--


I


a iv "'ne "' io i lam"tU e


I


LBMNMMI


I1

















CLASSIFIED


_h (ortbutt





SECTION


Saturday, March 16, 1974



CLASSIFIED ADVS. BRING RESULTS -FAST
TO PLACE YOUR ADV. TELEPHONE 21986 EXT. 5


REAL ESTATE
C6750
FOR SALE TWO LOTS IN
CORAL HARBOUR, NASSAU
AND ONE SOUTH BEACH.
WRITE: BOX F-604,
FREEPORT. GRAND
BAHAMA,

C13710
BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14,500
sq. FEET!
Almost 1/3 acre
$45 DOWN, $45 per MONTH
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. O. Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
T.-. 276S7, 24815

C13707
4 BEDROOM. 2 bathroom
unfurnished house with carpor'
and sewing room FOR SALE.
Call 31671 31672 (9.00 a.m.
12.00. 2 00 p n 5.00
p.m weeid c l.c)


C13858
BARGAIN HUNTERS
Attractive 3 bedroom, 3 bath
furnished house with almost an
acre of land in Ridgeway. Just
off Eastern Road Don't miss
this deal at $65,000.00.
DIAL DAMIANOS.
DAMIANOS REALTY CO.
LTD 22305. 22307, Nite
41197

C 1386t.,
WHY continue payinq rent?
Here is a chance to own your
own home i bedrooms. 2-bath
house for a low down payment
of $2.000 and monthly
rrstalments that you can easily
afford. For t information call
Robert Rirnett at 3-4471 or
2-3853.

C13915
FOR SALE
3 bedroom 2 bath house
financing available Phone
2-1495 or i

C1 3905
FOR SALE
E c el lent i invest ment
opportunity in attractive
residence Eastern District.
Main house contains three
bedrooms, two baths, living
dining, extra sitting room.
Upper apartment with
bedroom and bath, living ioom
and kitchen $60,000 furnished.

Hilltop two-storey residence
SEastern District iri large lo'.
'Three bedroori,, two baths.
living room. separate diing
room, patio, et-. Guest ,inte
on ground floor Prii.e reduced
to $110.000 furnished

SNassau East residence .vitth
three bedrooms, tw.o i)aihs,
living ', .; pati i, etc.
S$4',00(i0 '(nf ished


[ Deaiable Car achan el i n,.,!
p oper ai : b l t
reasonable pr', Property
ijlcludfes -e.rriv '--;; aL ,s ithi
a t t r e e I b u il
I wo-bedroom, ,;ne bjthi
residenc'L and two v L i airport,
about 15 wel i c!v ,a.tter iadi
ele ct: ity, t',lnd -b generator .
fruit trees, '( i-ddittional 3
Acres oundr'r i ... !t,'li ding to
Corr ie S ,nr- *f k i--n pi le.

i H G a .,.*.-.*,- Ltd
Pho-$ :' 414 ]i
.C 13 ..,2
lDA SON,'S REAL ST..
SLO LTlj
SCertified e i Eta t PiF ..an
Phornes 2 i 7 541)8
P 0 [I... 4>48
Sin -si . ,.,-





,2. 3 ard 4 ;L 1Ro) r.
S Prodn




-ICO US[ S ,r ; f ol,,, ,,,,;
S I OSMrI' 4 O -A;ji

0tIoU Sti:
pn t f. o-
the rl
:SAN SOUCl
,BLAIR [STATES
*GLENISTONr GAR.DI N
:WINTON
TTHE GROVE (West t(')
*SKYLINE HEIGfHTS
:NASSAU EAST
&SEA BREEZE
:VILLAGE ROAD
:GOLDEN GATES
:HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE
:WESTWAR[i VI L .n
,CONDOMIN U'.'
APARTMENTSS
Zin PARADISE ISLAND
'EAST BAY STREET
"WEST BAY STREET
:HOTELS and HOTEL SITES.
BEACH LOTS, COMMER
lCIAL LOTS. RESIDENTIAL
:LOTS
SC R E A G E F O R
DEVELOPMENT IN Tl-H
4NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
AHAMA LONG ISLAND,
LEUTHERA ABACO
;5 ACRE CAY IN THE
XUMAS WITH DEEP
ATER HARBOUR AND
1iORE
CALL
I DAVSON'S REAL
S ESTATE AGENCY
#hone 21178 or 80932 21178
, P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


I ---_ -_- F I I I I I _____________________


REAL ESTATE


I i


C 13826
COMMERCIAL SITE
PALMDALE For Sale 180ft. x
130ft. Short term mortgage
available. Previous approval for
offices. Telephone Gleniston
Gardens Ltd. at 2-1741 or 2 for
information.


C13780
ATTRACTIVE residence cn
large lot Montagu hilltop area
three bedrooms, two baths,
living room, Bahama room,
separate dining room, large
kitchen, detached garage,
maid's room and laundry.
Asking price $55,000
furnished.

Excellent buy in three-bed,
two-bath residence off Village
Road hilltop near Queen's
College. $46.000 furnished.

Large residence Village Road
with four bedrooms, four
bathrooms, living room,
separate dining roorn, Bahama
room, breakfast room, spacious
basement playroom, two-car
garage and boathouse. $65,000
semr-furnished.
H. G. CHRISTIE LTD.
Phorn 21041, 2, 3, 4.


C13904
REAL [ESTATE
PROPERTY FOR SALE
SHIRLEY SLOPE, NASSAU
Barclays Bank International
Ltd. wish to sell a property
formerly known as Barclays
Bank Bachelors Mess. The
property is situated in a
secluded area on Shirley Slope
and stands int approximately
2.76 acres of ground. Included
is a tennis court, two one
bedroomed self contained
apartments above enclosed
garage. The main house, a two
storey house contains six
bedrooms, three bathrooms,
spacious lounge, separate bar,
sitting room, dining room,
games room and large kitchen.
Viewing by appointment only.
Contact John Rabley, Barclays
Local Head Office, phone
27466. Price $175.000. Offers
considered.
C13890
FOR SALLY
Three and four bedroom
houses $2,000 down, balance
in small monthly instalments.
Phone 34471 after 6 p.m.

WANTS TO TRADE

C13822
TWO bedroom apartment.
fuily furnished on ocean, pool
etc. Ownei wants to exchange
for apartment in Freeport. Call
2-4223 oi Write Box N4635,
Nassau.

WANTS TO RENT
C13863
English Couple require 3
bedroom house to rent May
and June. No children or pets
Good references. Telephone:
7 74 4 (ho me) 2-1667/8
(office).

FOR RENT i
Cl3799
FURNISHED 2 bedroom
apartment consisting ,of


,,,rqj dnr,;ig room kitchen arid
bathroom Twyniim Avenue
5-8185.
C13687
HOUSE suitable 'or store
off,'p rMadeira Street .c!r i,
Shopping Pla,'a Co-tict
2-3170.

C13836
F OR RENT FURNISHED
Roo mr with beutif ul view.
Bus'nCess girl preferred, Last
F owler Street near Bay. Phone
31115

r i 383!
I or i!rnt a three hedii -n
.ipar'tr ent, I bath, eto,. Q '
'i%,,s Road Pho 8re 3 5s ,

S13838
Na-Jaui Hilklrest Tow-er
Swimmring Pool. Sun Terrnce.
Laundri F facilities Spa iou r ,
fully 'urrnished 3 bedroom 2
bath apartments Large balcony
overlooking Harbour Available
Apr I Contact 7-8421 2,
,venr; gs 7 /065
C138f,4
2 BEDROOM unfinished
dcluplex apjrtnmennt VMcKirnnrey
Avenrj, Stpledon Gatrdenri
n; pr ii'pf un Ir i preris(tS
$i0-

C13914
2 BEDROOM house
unfurrnlshled Phorne 42503

C13845
2 APARTMENTS nice
location on Thompson
Boulevard. Call Norman at
24626 (days) 36717 (nights)
for details

C13896


2 BEDROOM duplex
apartment San Souci.
Telephone 5-2398.
C13701
" MAUDONNA AP'nT-
MENTS" Corner Mount
Royal Avenue and Durham
Street, Two-bedroom
apartments, complete',
furnished. Telephone daytime
28272, after 6.00 p.m.
53418.


FOR RENT 1 MARINE SUPPLIES I


C6728
57' DIESEL YACHT. Wheeler
with cockpit, twin General
Motors 671 diesel, 121/2 KW
generator. Machinery and
vessel completely refurbished.
Fully equipped, surveyed,
appraised realistically at
$65,000. Will sell or trade for
Bahama real estate, give or take
difference.
N. Wolfson, P. O. Box 13021,
Port Everglades, Ft.
Lauderdale, Fla. 33316
(524-4641).


C13918
One four bedroom, 2 bath
unfurnished house, Bamboo
Town Telephone 4-2270.
C13708
COTTAGES and apartments
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093


CARS FOR SALE
C 3724
CENTRAL GARAGE LTD.
"The Easiest Place in Town to
Trade"
1970 FORD CORTINA
B$850
1970 SUNBEAM RAPIER
B$1650.
1971 JAVELIN S.S.T.
(automatic, radio) B$2850.
1970 FORD TORINO
automatici, radio) B$2695.
1968 G.M.C. PICK UP TRUCK
B$995.
1970 CHEVELLE MALIBU
(automatic, radio) B$1875
1968 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
(radio, iutoma',c) B$1050
1971 DODGE AVENGER
(automatic) B$] ?395
1965 BUICK SKYLARK
(automatic. radio B$750.
1969 CHEFV i; NOVA
(autoratc, radio) B$1 350.
1972 FIAT BUS (7 passenger)
B$1650
1968 ROVER 2000 SALOON
(automatic) B$1000
1969 DODGE DART SPORT
(automatic, radio) B$1500
1972 VAUXHALL VICTOR
(automatic) B$1475
1970 FORD CORTINA
S/WAGON B$1275
1969 VAUXHALL VIVA
B$775.
1970 FIAT 850 B$550
CENTRAL.GARAGE LIMITED
Thompson Boulevard
P.O. Box N1525
Telephone 34711.


C13901
WANTED ALL BOATS!!!
Boats any size, shape or
model Please contact Wolf
Kroeger. Tel: 31891, 31881 or
31889.

PETS
C13R91





r


BAHAMAS OBEDIENCE
TRAINING SCHOOL
Registration for classes will
take place April 23rd at the
Sports Centre Oakes Field at 6
p.m.

C13697

TRAVELLING?

For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


C13690
''THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS" Corner
Cordeaux Avenue, Englerston.
One and two bedroom
apartments, completely
furnished. Telephone daytime
2-8272, after 6.00 p.m. 53418.


C11894
1969 31 ft. CHRIS CRAFT
Commander. Sleeps six, private
shower, two 230 h.p. engines
with less than 200 hours.
kitchenette, good condition
Call 24267, 54011.

C13903

YACHTS AND BOATS LTD.

CHRIS CRAFT

CONCORDE

IRWIN SAIL YACHTS

WESTERLY SAILBOATS

AVON INFLATABLES

SEAGULL OUTBOARDS

13 Foot Boston Whaler with
consul. Boat complete with 40
H.P. Evinrude. Has top and
Extras. $1300.00.

35 foot Chris Craft Seaskiff
with flybrdge. Has twin 210
H.P. Chris V-8's and is
complete with all extras
including generator. Boat as
new $15,500.00.


AT THE MARINE STORE


Peter Storm sailing, light
weight, life jackets. Also a
complete line of Interlux
marine paints.

AT THE DIVE SHOP

Just arrived from Dacor ... The
latest in safety equipment.
New vests, emergency flasher
for night diving, rechargable
lights, divers slates. Avoid
"rip-off." Dacor has a
permanent marking pencil for
all your equipment, and it
really works. New stock of
mask cleaners, silicone spray,
glue rubber preserver, and
more.
AT NASSAU'S MOST
COMPLETE DIVE SHOP. The
Shop with the Dive Flag
AwniOg.

P. O. Box N1658
Telephone 24869.

C13694
PACEMAKER 44ft. Luxurious
Cruising Yacht. Phone 3-2371.

LOST
C13912
In Blair area and missed by
young owners, male cat named
"Oscar". White with black
spots, black tail and ears.
Reward Offered. Phone
3-2732.

ANNOUNCEMENTS
C13910
EASTER IS NOT FAR AWAY!
Copies of "BAHAMIAN
JOTTINGS" (by Bahamian
born Wilhelmina Kemp
Johnstone) will make popular
and interesting gifts for mailing
to expatriate friends and
relatives. AT BOOK STORES
AND THE LINEN SHOP,
where they can be
autographed.


WANTS TO BUY


C 13842
.1965 Blue Chevrolet, good
condition. Recently
re-upholstered and resprayed.
$500.00 Ring 5 2167.

C 13857
1972 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedans excellent condition,
radio, W/W tyres, low mileage.
Finance and insurance
available. Call 3661 1-2-3-4.
C 13868
1970 CHEVROLET NOVA,
automatic, airconditioned
excellent condition 18,500
miles, $2,800. Phone 22180 or
9.

FOR SALE

C13844
STAMPS
First Class Collection from
L lechtenstein, Andorra,
Republic di SanriMarino,
Czechoslovakia, Poland, Hitler
Stamps, etc. Antique Arabian
Dagger with Ivory Handle
about 200 years old. Reply to:
Adv. C-13844, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau.

C 13898
FOR SALE
Potted Red Amaryllis
Potted African Violets
Buib arid Potted Lilies.
Call 3-1340
Bags of rich, black, top-soil
Call 2 7612 or 4-2856.
Cl 3892
MUST sell 1974 Su/uki 50cc
mileage only 2,000. Licensed
and insured. Contact Charles
CartwrNght Phone 51771 or
Box N5690 F.S.. Nnssau.
C 13900
FOR SALt
BABY FURNITURE IN
GOOD CONDITION
Pink crib arid mattress
Netted playpenn
Hi ( hair
Rassinette bed like new
Phone 585 12
C13917
Three miscellaneous desks with
metal bodies and wood tops.
Best offers To view, please call
Mr. Ford at PDS 2429(1.


PETS FOR SALE

C13897
One large full grown male
Weimaraner dog. Ideal for stud-
service. Call 42856 or 2-7612.

C13834
PUREBRED "White" German
Shepherd puppies 6 weeks old,
wormed. Phone 5-4539.

C 13873
PEDIGREED Miniature
Schnauzers puppies. Both
parents AKC registered. Shots
and house broken. Reasonable.
Call 41383 after 2.00 p.m.
C13843
FULL Breed German Shepherd
pups for sale. Price $150.00.
See Alexander Virgil, Durham
Street off Mount Royal
Avenue.


SCHOOLS


- I i .. . ...... . I j


C13853
A FRIENDLY WELCOME
awaits you at the Peter Pan
Nursery, Bradley Street,
Palmdale. Hours 8 a.m. to 5
p.m., Monday through Friday.
Ages 2 to 5 accepted. Phone
5-8289.

C13695
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 and
8.30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.

I NOn I

C13871
BILL'S REAL ESTATE
AGENCY LTD. has a vacancy
for a Real Estate salesman with
previous experience in the sale
of Real Estate, own
transportation good references
and neat appearance. Call
27612 for information.

IN MEMORIAL
C13902


IN loving memory of our dear
brother SAMUEL JOHNSON
who died 17th March 1972.
"Jesus Saviour pilot me."
Sadly missed by Wife Irene, 2
sisters Una and Grace, 2
brothers Frank and Joseph and
2 sons Cecil and Ira.

C13916


In loving memory of Mrs. Irene
Taylor who passed away March
16, 1973.
When the day of toil is done,
When the race of life is run,
Father grant Thy weary one,
Rest forever more.
Left to mourn her husband,
Luston Taylor, one son, 4
grandchildren, 2 brothers and a
host of nephews and nieces.
The family.

POSITION WANTED
C13861
BAHAMIAN young woman
high school education seeks
full or part time position as
cashier or sales clerk. Please
apply to P. O. Box N1773.

HELP WANTED
C13869
YOUNG gardener/boatma'n
/handyman to live on premises
Eastern Road. Cill 2-2113.
C13860
LIVE-IN maid with references.
Write P. 0. Box ;!1112,
Nassau, Bahamas.

C13870
COMPETENT Shorthand
typist required preferably with
3 years experience. Good


salary paid to
applicant. Apply:
Comptroller, Box


Nassau.


C15003
JOB TITLE-


successful
Financi,:l
N-39 19,


MOBILE


EQUIPMENT MECHANIC
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
Secondary. Diploma in diesel
mechanics preferred but not
essential.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE:
5-10 years. Diesel mobile
equipment mechanic.
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Inspect, test, adjust, dismantle
and replace unit assemblies or
parts and make complete
repairs to gasoline or diesel
powered equipment.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


C13689
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the quaiinalilnrl \,ou i an t
G(C 'OF and A lc\Ncls, a london
t'nlernin illgre. Prof,csonal Fi .
amlnam ons or BuHlnesstuSl di, WAols
Hall founded in I4gies, ou
* A guaranteed o u Uion unill rou pass
ou'rCe\amlrlron at nr,-c\lrjc.osI
An out rtandhieg rrturd of ,luccre For
e ample 8', of H olm'e Hall rsudcnts
,siing for B A hAonours degrees have
pa,,d in the lar i '\c.r
* Over 75 rears o f \crlcxncer ie nsllnl in
Ihe mol cferiien, niroden nirhods of
pr'i.al re.hlnrg h .lrmn.lll irrequllred
* Personal turonon tour niec r,, precise
rqt iiremen ii
" L(" feespalabhlehi inl.lnments
If vou -an to krLw. hou to
prepare for a surreilul future
rite for I Free prospectus to
Dept V.. PC
| W(U4 NALL XIFOfO O IIX2


C13886
1FARMER. Contact Franklyn
Ferguson Winders Terrace.

C13894
WANTED BY TELEVISION
PRODUCTION COMPANY
THE FOLLOWING:
Children, all ages; adults all
ages, male and female; divers,
dancers, musicians, etc.,
ex perienced and
NON-EXPERIENCED. ALL
persons interested please see
JEANETTE WILKINSON, of
Trend Bahamas, casting agent
for Salty T.V. Productions,
between the hours of 9:00 a.m.
12:00 noon on Saturday,
March 16, Monday 18, and
Tuesday, March 19 at 250
Kings Court, Bay Street. Tel:
23358 or 41668.

C13895
CAREER SELF-IMPROVE-
MENT ICS HOME STUDY
PROGRAMMES IN EVERY
PRACTICAL FIELD.
EXAMPLES: MANAGING
RETAIL STORE, REAL
ESTATE AGENT, HOTEL
MANAGEMENT, INTERIOR
DESIGN, AIRLINE/TRAVEL,
TECHNICAL FIELDS AND
MORE. BUSINESSES
SPONSOR EMPLOYEES.
TERM PAYMENT PLANS. P.
O. BOX N7434 TEL: 55270
FOR INTERVIEW IN
NASSAU OR FREEPORT'


C 13906
RECEPTIONIST TYPIST
required for large insurance
agency. Wanted a quick, alert
person who is willing to learn.
Commercial experience
desirable. Please apply in
writing giving details of
educational qualifications and
previous employment to Office
Manager, P. O. Box N.4870,
Nassau.

C13911
LIVE-IN Maid, References
required. Phone 24894 (9 a.m.
to 5 p.m.).


C13909
FILING CLERK Young alert
girl willing to learn. Please
write to Office Manager, P. O.
Box N-4870, Nassau.


TRADE SERVICES

C13702
FOR your building needs anc
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS LIMITED
P. O. Box N-4559
Phone 31671 31672.

C13691

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.

Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. O. Box N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-2798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

C13696
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OF MUSIC
Mackey Street
next to Frqnk's Place

C 13862
Cartwright's Swimming Pool
Service repairs leaks in
Swimming Pools and Filter
System break-downs. We offer
monthly maintenance service
at a very low price. Please call
3-1950 before 8 a.m. or after 6
p.m. Write: Box N-8830,
Nassau.

C13700
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Co.
P. O. Box N-4818Nassau.
Dowdeswell and Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152


I 3688


MOVING?


For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. O.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.


APPriOVED CARGO
RIGHTS I


I I L


I L.4~E


HELP WANTED

C6732
PETROLEUM INSPECTORS
Applications are invited from
Petroleum Inspectors with at
least five years experience in
inspection of crude and
petroleum product loading and
discharging operations.

Applicants should also have
had some experience of oil
storage tank and metering
equipment calibrations, also
laboratory testing of crude
petroleum and petroleum
products.
Please apply, together with
evidence of experience, to: E.
W. Saybolt & Co., S.A., P. O.
Box F-2049, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Bahamians only need
apply.


C15002
Air-conditioning/Refrigera-
tion/General Appliance
TECHNICIAN NEEDED.
Minimum of 5 years
experience.
Apply: Electrical Contractors,
Ltd. P. 0. Box F-727.
Telephone: 352-5250.


C15004


WAREHOUSEMAN Should
have had extensive experience
as a stevedore and five years as
a warehouseman. Must have
had extensive experience in
cold storage work, which
involves a good knowledge of
the control of temperatures in
freezer, chiller and coolrooms.
Must also be familiar with the
various frozen, chilled, etc.
commodities as well as other
cargo so as to be able to stack
correctly. Extensive knowledge


HELP WANTED
of documentation and
procedures for receipt and
delivery of cargo required
Responsible for the initial
tally, upon receipt of cargo and
for its delivery in the state in
which it was received.
Overtime work, when required.
is obligatory.
INSTRUMENT SUPERVISOR
Must have theoretical and
practical background ir
maintenance of power plant
instrumentation systems,
Bailey and Honeywell. Must
have at least 5 years experience
comparable position. Must
supervise or execute all phases
of instrumentation;
trouble-shoot on pneumatic,
electric and electronic systems;
set up test procedures ain
facilities; train assistants.
LAWYER Must havy
experience in hardlirI
commercial leases and land
development registration (ii
the United States and
elsewhere abroad). Must know
legal collections procedures
and be able to prepare
documents relating all phases
of areas involved Substantial
knowledge of U.S. Federal and
State laws required.

Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. .
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Granri
Bahama.

C 15006
(One) GARDENER required
immediately. Apply i( :
Bertram Stuart, Fight Mil,-
Rock, Grand Bahama.
I


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED


II FErEN TN 3EL52-


NASSAU


-------- ------ ------ I
e


I


-r


T


I


---


, -


I I


I T


i


I


I


P LEH WANTED












Saturday, March 16, 1974


he rt ribunp


t XPI' \N\ IONS ()F MOR1
1)11 11( 1l (' Cl.Tl S
C' II \( ROSS.
4. SI;If not sign. Any
"trained dog will respond
To a sign trori its owner."
but only "a bright e
particularly perceptive)
dog will respond to" the
mood of ''its -owner"
indicated h\ .1 SI(II
6 X PI NS I V no t
ex tensive "In an
extensivee," though not
specified in the clue to be
a1 ,i, "new plant" the
"'stockholders will expect
bigger profits" shortly.
"lin an I XPI'NSIVtI new
plant." the' "'will expect
bigger ilrotits in the
long-term. alter the cost
has been meti
7 (;1(;(;t I S iog goggles. If
the insanee person goggles
(defined as: 'stares with
wide-op e n eyes' )
vacantly.'" there's no
telling what goes on in his
mind, his thoughts could
be very dangerous, One
h 11 (; IG G F S
vacantly" is evidently
happy aid i cotented and
therefore, "lunlkwly to be
dangeroii."
8 SIi-M mrit see . "Iho-s
vwhio SI I to keep to
thetmsel\ves c re regarded as
antisocial by gregarious s
people merely by
no nt r st with the

are. perhila s,. overly
social "l hose who seek
to keep it tht'irmselves" are
"an tisocial i
12. CARI- nt cage. "G(ood
('CA RI' m a kes an
all-inclusli e aInsw er in


VHE NEXT
MORNING
AT THE
CRACK
OF DAWN .

{ .


-,p ght 1974
rA dl.la S de Rfniiile,, t
All %,.rld High tsHwrMl


'ELL..WHAT 10 YAA K
RRE COcE OL' MARKET,"


"CHANGED HER MI"


H L H S HG



E ..C N







watching that the
"'animal'" is properly
tended to and "he



public" do not get too
close. A "good cage"
could have its gate lelt
open accidentlyE E
example, or the hage



mas be adequate but
improper s properlon




could allow "'the public'"
to get too close and thus




not "protected."
p17 li W I no t t e 'pet




parrot" is indoors looking
would hav the rain as t will
open acci tilbly f a pet)
the apCartoon is not





"'humorous" certainly by
op prison with anr evis
Ilust ration of "'a Wlc"
bedraggled "parrot
17. not pet. I bunch. Since




"bunches of bananas"
var so iuch in door, sookin





being larger than anyone
outld wish to east all at
one time, LUN'mal makes
the better answer is not





201 ) 1) P A R T l I) n ot
deported. An "ex-gangster
recently rtainl RTI)






from the U.S.A (i.e.,
who had chosen to move)
very likely would have
donpae so with some
criminal intent in his newT
hedraggled "parrot "
19. 1 UNCHI not bunch. Since
"hunches of bananas"
varv so much in si/e, some
being larger than anyone
would wish to eat all at
one time. LUNCH makes
the better answer.
1). F)P AR TF1) n ot
deported. An "ex-gangster
recently 1IEPTA RTE11
from the U1.S.A (ie.,
who had chosen to move
verv likely would have
(toile so with sorne
criminal intent in his new


area. Thus, the clue is
more apt for departed
than for deported, when
he could find himself,
suddenly, in his own
country and he might
scheme only to return to
"the U.S.A."
CLUES DOWN:
1. HEIGHT not weight. It is
not a "surprising increase"
if people, with greater
affluence, for example,
eat more and there is an
"average weight increase."
For the basic human
frame to alter in order to
produce a significant
"average HEIGHT
increase" warrants the
adjective, "surprising."
"Onto a high LEDGE," not
hedge, yes, but even though
the hedge is "high," by shaking
it the "ball" will fall surely.
4 SEWS not sees. "Every
time she SEWS a patch
on" (i.e.. with each new
tear) yes. She'll hardly
"feel vexed every time she
sees" each of the patches
afterwards or she'd be
peeved "every time she"
saw him wearing the
"pants," which is
abnormal rather than
fitting the clue phrase,
"it's not unusual."
5. GREEN not Greek.
GREEN makes a clear-cut
answer indicating that the
"flag" contains a
predominance of GREEN
in the "background."
"Greek background" is
too vague the ship is
either sailing under Greek
colors or it isn't.
)' CENT not rent. CENT


CROSSWORD SOLUTION


ZEE ONLY WAY TO SETTLE ZIS
IS WIZ PISTOLS ON ZEEF
FIELD OF J- OK.
HONOR !


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMA ISLANDS

TENDERS FOR TREASURY BILLS

The Treasurer hereby gives notice that tenders will be received on
l uesda. 19t1h March. 1974 for Treasury Bills to be issued under the
'Public Trcastiur Bills Act 1959 and the Public Treasury Bills Amendment
\ct I 095 on l'Thursday. 2 1 st March, 1974 as follows:-

Bills denominated and payable in
Bahamian dollars .....................B$1,700.000

lThc bills will bc in minimum multiples of S100 and are redeemable
inIect\-one (91 ) idays from the date of issue.

,ic bills will be issued and paid at the Bahamas Monetary Authority.
I)etails of payment will be notified to successful tenderers in letters of
a accept ,tnce.

I ach tender must be in a sealed envelope marked "Tender addressed to:-

THE BANKING MANAGER
Bahamas Monetary Authority
And should be delivered to the office of the Authority in the E.D.
Sassoon Building, corner of Shirley and Parliament Streets, Nassau before
3:00 p.ni on Tuesday, 19th March, 1974.

Tenders must be made on special forms which may be obtained from the
Bahamas Monetary Authority and the Commercial Banks and must be for
not less than the minimum amount stated in paragraph 2. Tenders must
state the net price per cent (being a multiple of one cent) which will be
paid.

The Treasurer reserves the right to reject any or all tenders.

Ministry of Finance
Nassau, Bahamas
1 Ith March, 1974.


makes a comprehensive
answer in this case such
that if he doesn't have the
amount fur his rent to the
extent that he's "forced
to sell one of his painting
for a pittance," he must.
surely, be "without a
CENT.
11. PLANNED not planted.
"Having PLANNED it"
well is what makes for its
beauty (i.e., why he "will
feel proud,") since anyone
can "plant it" once the
PLANNING is done.
13. LEARNED not yearned.
The implication is that if
such a person "with a
lovely voice''
LEARNED/yearned "to
sing" properly, he or she
would become a great
singer, true of LEARNED,
but yearning alone doesn't
get one anywhere.
14. MARCHES not matches.
The feeling of utter
boredom about the clpe
points to MARCHES, not
popular with anyone
taking part in them, since
the spectators at "long
matches (e.g., boxing,
wresting, etc.) can always
go home and the
participants in them don't
feel boredom.
16. DECKS not desk. 'The
average person" forms 'a
very bad impression"
when he sees "dirty
DECKS," yes. The cl)e
phrase, "from comments
of the average person,"
suggests that this can be
seen quite often but irs
cluttered or untidy desks
that are seen in the
frequency implied by the
clue not "dirty desks" as
such.


"You arrived on a house call! I've gotta be DELIRIOUS."


Miss J&B says...


"PLEASURE COMES IN BOTTLES TOO!"







































SLoews Paradise Island Hotel, and shares the rare



Tis?
pleasure you find in J&B.
,A R E Why not find out what a rare pleasure J&B really





R are Scotch Whisky


"^ LIGHT and GOLDEN


I


--


r













S10 ih p Qrtibmu


il


"It's a silly gift! What makes you think I'll bring office
work home if I ever do find a job? "


"THE NEW NEIGHBORHOOD KID IS OKAY BUT
THAT SISTER OF HIS IS A P/AIN!

R- -A -


"Cancel the pork chops."


44. Kind of boat
45. System
46. Coffer
47. Heavens
DOWN


CROSSWORD

PUZZLE
ACROSS 23 Scored in
tennis
1. Viper 24 Part of an
4. Overcast airplane wing
7. Sweet flag 28 Relevant
11. Creek 30 Baseball
.12. Harem team
room 31 Creeper
13. Jetty 32. Dart
14. Pipe 33 Davit
fitting 36 Fruit
15. Menagerie decay
16. Whine 37. Inkling
17. Biblical 38. Antagonist
character 39 Salad
19. Surmise ingredient
20. Sofa 42 Countertenor


Badger is the first to see Rupert. Hi,
I" he shouts. "Oorne and look at
I MWhen Rupert reaches the spol Bin
S the others are prodding the snowman
ticks. It's frozen solid," ys Podgy.
nu st have happened last night. I say,
s g in that box you've brought, Rupert ?
St tuck?" "No, it's a box of crackers"
S '


I FFCEHURJ~h


Winning

Bridge
By VICT NOLLO
Dealer: North. Love All.
North

SA3J 9
SA 1 3
48865
a1 6 5 2
K 10 86
AK 10 a
A2
North South
1 NT 39
West leads the Vi5. How
should South play?
ANALYSIS: Declarer has
nine top tricks and would score
a 10th by ruffing a spade in
dummy, if opponents gave him
time. The trump lead serves
notice that they wont. Before
declarer can take three rounds
of spades, defenders will have
played trumps twice more,
leaving none in dummy.
The contract will still succeed
if spades break 3-3, but that's
against the odds and there's a
much better chance.
At trick two South plays the
KK, then the >A. He ruffs a
diamond and continues with the
*A and a4. Defenders do their
worst by leading another trump,
but declare Is on top. He wins
in dummy, ruffs a club and,
crossing to the *A, ruffs
another.
West East
SK Q J 9 48 3
n 7 5 3 042
SQ 75 J 9 8 4 2
4 K J 7 Q 10 4 3
South scores dummy's three
trumps. three ruffs in his own
hand, the 4A, the 0 A K and
the A., 10 tricks in all, bv
means of a DUMMY
REVERSAL,


2 Yellow ocher
3 Powwow
4. 12
5. Star
6. Red Chinese

7. Audacity
8. Libertine
9. Misfortunes
10. Notices
18. Net game
19. "My Sal"
20 Unbranched
antler
21. Frost
2. Evn word must
2 ven letter and
24. ome least one eight
25. Profligate list No pit
26 Palestine plain words : To
TO) !..AV TA
27. Tulle good ; i18 or
29. Hail words, exc
32. Unctuous 'ESTERRAY'S
33 Young man Acorn apron
34 capon carp c
34. Small brook nipa orca pall
35 Tapir son PAA SONNI
36. Churl prosaic rain
36. Cuscan car scarl
38. Friar soar span. spa
40 Colored fluid
41. Ballad

Ice Crackers--4


says Rupert. "
over there. I
one of you."
chums to see.
Willie Mouse.
someone wtho


oW omany
Swords of
G o u r letters
or More can
You make
from the
S letters shown
here? In
n a k I n i a
S word, each
letter m a y
be I %ed once
only. Each
contain the large
there must be at
-letter word In the
urals ; no forelils
proper names.
kR(ET : 1> words.
rds, 'eru good : l2
ellent. Solution
IsoilTvlON :
arson aspic cairn
casino copra cran
n pair panic par-
C piano pica proa
rasp roan sapor
p scrap snap i;t.)
r spica sprain.


I found it under some bushes
thought they might belong to
And he opens the box for his
" Well, they're not ours," says
"Perhaps they were left by
didn't want them."


ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN


SWhite mnates In two moves.
against mnv defence tby M.
Marandjuk .
Par times: 1 minute, problem
master; 2 minutes, problem
expert: 3 minutes. good; 6
minutes, average; 15 minutes.
novice.

Chess Solution
1 R. BP If I P- -B7; 2
Q-RI. or ii K K4: 2 Q- BP


No. 7.376 . .by TIM McKAY
Across
I. Awkward or tactless move.
meant. (9)
I. The tet-your-lun lgrl. (3)
9. Shower. (4)
11. (Vtnx back (9)
12. Uasuial. (4)
13. Impression. (4)
14. Vestments. (3)


16 Ocean. (:)
1;. Youngster. (3)
19. Rodent. (3)
to. Edict. (3)
21. Piece of a skeleton. (4)
M2. Changes direction. (3)
23. More level-headed (3)
24. Larte birds. (4)
IDown
t. Talkative. (S9
i. Unwalked-over. (H)
3. belonging to the lady. (8)
4. The boy sounds as if he Is
serlos. (6)
'1. More than Just a shower
(9)
b Workers in metal. (9)
8. Close. (4)
10. C o n-

13. M o r e
e xpe -
sive. (6)
13. M ui=Ml E
an o t a.
(3) 1
1. s8ae e.
21. I n seeL
(3) r

CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
GENERAL TENDENCIES: No day to take
chances with reputation, or to try to put across
any plans that could require force, determination But a fine
time to work conservatively on some basic arrangements that
build new security for you
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr. 19) Get your work done in a clever
and proper way now, and show respect for bigwigs. Pay bills.
Be on time for important appointment.
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Listen to what new contacts
have to say Don't come to any decisions or make new plans
now, but await a better day.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Handle responsibilities today
instead of playing. Listen to mate's suggestions, but don't
commit yourself to anything yet Avoid a gossip
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Be as tactful as
you can in finding out what your partners expect of you and
try to please them. Steer clear of gossips tonight.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Get work done without wasting
time foolishly, then enjoy amusements you like in p m Take
health treatments Avoid one with strange ideas.
VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Get duties done, then have
the fun you like with the congenials you like Put new talent
to work that can be remunerative
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct. 22) Get rid of that problem that
spoils the harmony at home, but do it quietly and respectfully.
Please family and don't become irritable
SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov 21) You want to be out for
pleasure but you have shopping, errands, appointments to take
care of first. Pay bills. Write letters
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec 21) You have many
monetary affairs to handle so get busy taking care of them as
quidcly as you can Listen to business expert
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) Consider your own
welfare now, then do whatever will most satisfy you Taking
health treatments is wise before you go out socially
AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb 19) Build a finer plan of life
Forget talks with mate until evening. Arguments with anyone
could be very bad now
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Don't start a big argument
with one who is irritable. Not a good day for group affairs.
Stay home in the evening.
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . he or she will like
to worry when young and could get into a good deal of
trouble, but this is only a way of learning for this offspring,
who should be taught to listen more and have more patience
Give as much education as your progeny will take. Slant it
toward the field of trouble-shooting, government,
humanitarian career. There can be much success here. Give
good spiritual training early, also.
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD


Saunders & Overgard


1 om Comic Pa


REX MORGAN, M.D. Dal Curtis

,FINE-- yOU HAD ME WORRIED I'M SORRY HEY, I ALMOST FORGOT--
TO DEATH LAST NIGHT/ I WORRIED I BrmOUGHT A LITTLE
NOW ARE YOU AS A MATTER OF FACT, YOU, PAPPY/ SOMETHING FOR YOU/
SWEETHEART 7 IF I'D BEEN ABLE TO
GET A PLANE, I'D
HAVE FLOWN HOME /













JUDGE PARKER Paul Nichols

AND GO OvER THE DETAILS OF COME WITH ME,
HERE COMES THE GUARD LOOK MOW I KNOCKED OFF THE WAKEMAN! YOU'VE
LEFTY...TRUST ME! THE DAY TM BOWDEN DAME SO THAT THE GOT A VISITOR!
NG YOUR WIFE GETS THE D.A, WILL BELIEVE
FIFTY GRAND IN CASH' YOU DID IT!















APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky












Saturday, March 16, 1974


hp (rtibunt 11


Colonl ls' Keith
foi)l win q a; iuimper.


Smith


Second championship running


as Cougars are tamed


:Itli? \ k k List
1i (,I \ )5,I() I I i i' h ll(t
\.r. r I l~ tl"
I c



c : , i i t: t 1 K!|
:. : : l 'li i ." f .' ,I!k k


'K


I I. I \ I I.. i Illi i'






th I
I c' C lit.c'

I i i c', i i !t i ie s cjsonl



i I pc d t I S
i *.i. P.: I- .'l.. Ji ( miti lit

,l r i , .) .t'.'iiti tic
5 ,' ci c1 ccitile
l hI c, l. t.I l l i




h c


Ic '


"1 l 'i I,'' 1' "Lhi c ct' i n.
5c id'c II"
. I i :i c '. i 'l" n .s ic t ii



N 11 I. ' \ i I ii; , I I ic, i .
ti cicth
\\ ,1 I ... I lir (, 11 ,1- 111




S .l i ', .'. I 1 t L i,\\




| i I I 'i I C Ihc
c 1,cn ," I I

l.in.' , 1 c I I I cookclh.i
K~n, ii... 1 !n u c itl' d


S ; .c L' i I i'n I 'cit 1 1



t i


i :' i~ I ,lll 's




.. \\li. c.i tlil
. M1 "e liac .1


(uiiint. ( harlie and Keith
Smith in their usual position
around the centre & forward
a.irei while Bostwick joined
I'oticer out front. the (Colnels
cwere able to) hold olf the last
rii) ing (Cougars taking an early
hriee point lead.
Baskets by D) avis
momcientarily gave the Nassau
I eagtuics the lead by one and
althlough they lost it to trail by
1\\c. Ihc Cougars tied up 2.9 all
Itlir'e harlic on a soft jumper
'I\c' the (' olonels the half time
Ie.il hv two.
I lie acciurac'y of Simith from
lie outside lpla)ed havoc with
tC' (Ouiars' attempt to regain
pitll lli'nlce in the game The
i JoseI\ contested battle saw
thci eIad cihaingie hands many
innli's
Illowcu'cr i tinal thic. iiiinules of play the
'C)lonels gained added
lIl lntum and pace by
list ick's six field goals and
li\e tree throws oi)pened a ten


victory in the best of
finals.
COLIONILS
tg rh fi
Uuaii h 26 1
Rhhins 10 IS 3
Smiith 6 9 4
Blostwick 7 10 I
Wood 0 0
Russell 0 I I
I'oitier 3 2 3
Martin I I
C( Ot'(,\RS
Rohhins 5 8
I erguson 0 4 2
Brown 1 20 4
I):ivis 14 19 I
lisft'ield I 0 3
lorhes 4 9 I
I.Lckhart I I I
.ainii 5 2 S

Denise Moss and


three


Flora


Mackey each scored II points
last night as the Benny
A d d e rle y coached
International House of Music
defeated A.I.I). Warriors 38-30
in a ladies match.
Florence Rolle topped the
Warriors with 14 points and 20
rebounds.


.r .. .


Becks Cougars' Bennett Davis (54) snatches one from the
board out of the reach of Kentucky's six-foot nine centre
Sterling Quant (55).


Liverpool


shake


Leeds


to close


gap


I O I I \ I iverpool.
second in Division One.
narrowed the gap between
themselves and llih top when
they defeated leaders Leeds
United this aftecrnooin
I N<.i Ii i I \ci it
i)1\ i,,i i )ni
Birminghi I.igtam I \ li~cister I iteid
Burnle\ 3 1 \certm
C'helsea I Ne\\c.islh (0
Ipswich 2 Arsen.il 2
Leicester 0 1er h\
Liverpool I lx.es li
Mancheter ('it\ o Sihetield I'ti
QPR 0 W\lVes 0
Stoke 4 Sc)uthl,inlptll[o I
rottenhani l) N (r\.\ itl 2
West llini 2 c',\ent ri

Bristiil 5t i o Ast, \t ill.,
C'arlisle 1 C ri si l it.il t'. 0 il
l.uton 3 ()rieni I
Milhall 2 Bolltin I
Notttingha.im I ,rcst 2 Il.i 'kpotl I)
Portsn uiillh 3 Ilull
'rest, n 0 Nttls ( uinl\ 2
Sheftield \Wedncri dl. -N a( rditl o
Sunderlind I I Iulli.in I
WesIt roll (i 0 i NIIdlclhrciir'tl 4
Di isilni Ihrce
Aldlershot 1 (Irinisih\
3iiurnenilull li 2 I'crt Va.Ic 2
C'anilritdge () IhlI:i khurn 2
(Chesterfield 1 O(ldhi.iii
Herefoird I So1ilutnidl 2
Iluddersfield () Ir.innliere i
Pil mnutli 2 ilrahird 0
Rochliidal I ('li:arllin 1
Shrewshur\ I Irinliitn (i
Wrehaiii 2 Hlalil.i\ I
York 2 Bristol IRters I
Divisiii I iour
I \eter 1 Nllortl.lption I
Mansfield 1 Re.idui I
Rotherham I Brentiird I
Scunthorpe I ('Col. licstr o
Swansea 0 IPtertlh,,i 'i i 2

SCO I I 1 1 1 1I X( 1 I
Aherdeen 6 '-ilkirk (
Arhroa.th I I ast I Ic 2
Celtic 4 Av'r 0
Durnhbrlon v. l)undlcr pc'stlp'n d
Dundee I united I iclrtrs
Di)interniline 2 ( I\ di
Hihernian v. rMithlir\\ ill l'st.lt ni.c
Moirt(n 2 Rangers .1
Partick 0 St Jluin.st,)nc I
li isin iih )
Airdrie 6 Si. Mirren I
Alloa v. C'lydebank postplned
:ast Stirling I lretlin I
Hlanil-on 4 ('owdciihe.ith I
Kilniarnock 4 Striiinr r I
Montirow I Ber\\sl k I
Queen's Park 0 Stinhtcliuisiictir i
Raithi 4 I orlr I
Stirlinig 7 Mlhon I


Ferraris


roar back

BR\\N S I1A 1 11. II n.i l
Italian 'Ferrais. nukiml I
massive c'omllheback ill ( ;i.ti
Prix racing, proved the
pacesetters here tod,1 ill n
rain-marred Iirst pIlic ci.
session for I uropcs '!li
Formula One race of 1'0 4
Out in front \,w s 25 i .ci ,c!l
Nikki Lauda i tl Austiri h li
despite the rain la1ppcd il
103.96 upli ( l1(,.75 kphli
His Fle rari tcan'. ili. an,
currentt leader in the iti :lIc
championship cliasiC'. C i
Regga/oni of S\\c it/el nd. ii .i
second fastest lip to Ilhc L.is!
moments of practice \hucii il\
other drivers nipped ahcl ,id ',!
him.
Sunda','s Ig ic\cni .alillc
'"he Race )of C'hmpions is in
fact not a world chllJamprhip
race. But it ias alliacti d ;;ios
of the top t leamls illol il i' 1i\1
out their lalt esi l nl ii j 'iMC
before the I utiopeilan sci"', cii
gets underwa\y
The man who took slcosdl
fastest spot tod.t \ \c ,is
American Peter Rc son
Bra/il's IFinelson l I pi, li
the I172 world champion \ ho
now drives a 'e\aco-\1cilbcoi.
was third. ( APl


SOCIETY


ANNUAL CHARITY EMERALD BALL

Under the Patronage of Their Excellencies Sir Milo and Lady Butler
The Hon. Lynden O. Pindling and Mrs. Pindling
The Hon. Ronald Spiers, U.S. Ambassador & Mrs. Spiers

AT THE HALCYON BALMORAL HOTEL
SATURDAY MARCH 23,1974
Dinner Dancing by the Scintillating Perce Bethel's Band.
Special Catering by GEOFFREY CHANCE Food & Beverage Maestro

TICKETS STILL AVAILABLE Please call for reservations and Tickets -


Ms. V. L. Onderdonk Tel 2-8382 Bahamas Hotel Assn.
Mrs. Rosemary Appleyard 2-2676 Ambrosines
Mr. Mel Doty 7-4034 House & Garden


Mrs. Veronica Adderly 7-8001
Mrs. Cypriana Fleisher 5-1440
Ms. Louise Campbell 7-8267


Fabulous Door & Dance Prizes and Beautiful Dog Picture Contest.


BLACK TIE


TICKETS $25 PER PERSON


H:lishal Obed takes a left to the side of the head and returns one.



Oh, oh! It's Obed


BAH.lAMAS welterweight
champ Elisha Obed ranked
number one in the British
( immrin\vealth ratings, last
nihti whipped Tampa's junior
middleweight Eddie Davis to
sliiiiissioi in the fifth round
ol their scheduled ten
rounllder at the Nassau
"tath1111 .

S:ist night's victory marked
Obed 45th straight victory
and his'18th knockout in his
past 21 fights. He is unbeatLii
and ranked ninth in the world
welterweight division.

Although Davis stood up
to his opponent in the first
iouid. solid body punches,
on target lef tjabs and crisp -"
tippercits soon spelt the end
for liinl as he went down for
the mandatory count in the
oiirth round.
When'i referee George
Wilinore stopped the bout in
the tilth. Davis' nose was
bleeding and his eyes were 4-..
swollen. Obed walked out
ni marked.


Davis grimaces, referee George Wilmore observes.
Pictures: VINCENT VA UGIIAN


Kingsley's


I\( IIN IllOMI'S)ON
01 I ccp ( reck \lndis wont
il ,' 1 i0 \idls in 10) scO'cc tdls
iild Ilie 220 c.itds iin 24.2
.' ls I i a tot.il t 14 points
1\Cil li t top athleiC ai \\aid
;i l ihc sct1c1 i cli\isic n t I lie
R , k 5i u ni d S i. i o i ( 'c tn lia l

,Id held itcletl, ti ,ilso cwon
1h 11,'shli p I .
I Iinolith S.i\\\ ci ot Rock
S fii u d \\1is t11 L itln iei C -u1 p with
Ii po( il;s. A ind J.1 ic's Iall also
.i R c, k Sounid witIh ,i first in
ic li Iti L high .ilnd lont mi ilmlps

i lih l p sll
I)i|jnn ( o pci r ai1g n i lt Rock



ill. l. > .i p lc i, total ot 13

\ ( .cikc \\!ilhi I tI lc s ,iand Jical
N\i\. ,, I.il l C I C ii l it lih


FOR 3 in 1
LAWN SERVICE
i HTIL I.E FUNGICIDE
PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


AT LAST!






WRESTLING
RETURNS TO THE

NASSAU

STADIUM
SAT. MARCH 16TH
Main Feature

JOE LEDUCE
-vs-

DUSTY RHODES

a\sO THE ALASKANS
-vs-
LOUIE TILLET and
PAUL LEDUCE
COWBOY BILL WATTS
-vs-
THE TEXAN
Plus One Other
ALL-STAR Match
^ ---- '


king


I he intermncdiate victor
ludorein went to Junior
Cooper oft Rock Sound with an
individual Iiilal of 15 points
which inclCudid first places in
he 100 (yds. the 220 yds.. the
high jumpi and isecilond place in
the long jump.
Randy Latreniei of Rock
Sound iLwas runne utp with 12
points which included first
place in the long jump with a
winning ijump of 1)' 2". Martin
Albur\ was third with six
points.
The inlemedilate victrix


ludorem went to Carolyn
Ferguson of Rock Sound with
a total of eight points which
included first place in the 100
yds and the long jump.
Eureka Knowles of Rock
Sound and Francine Richards
of Green Castle were tied for
second place with seven points
each. Sharlene Symonette won
the high jump climbing the bar
at 4' 9". Sam Smith of
Waterford turned in a time of
59.8 seconds for, first place in
the intermediate hoys 440
yards.


England rock Wales


WI l'CKi NII AIM England
heat \Walesc I -1I 2 today in a
rughb union international and
thwarted lhe Welsh team's
hope's of winning the
tle- n ationt s tille
Scotland heat France


19-6 and destroyed France's
hopes of winning the
prestigious five-nations
championship.
The five nations title went
to Ireland who had already
completed their programme.


NOTICE
NOT ICE is hereby given that IANTHY G. LIGHTBOURNE
of P. O. Box F-2681 Freeport, Bahamas is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration should not
be granted should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 9th day of
March 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N3002,
Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that TINA BESSIE JOHNSON of
James Cistern, Eleuthera is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 9th day of March 1974
to The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
Ministry of Home Affairs, P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that OSCAR ALPHONSO ELLIS
of Fort Fincastle, Nassau N. P. is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
knows any reason why registration should not be granted
should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of March 1974
to Tht Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship
Ministr/ of Home Affairs P. O. Box N-3002, Nassau.


COLONELS-


AGAIN
I. -


BAHAMAS HUMANE


Bring a Picture of your Pet.


we


-
-_
r
I
4_1 "I~II~L-A


''I ''





e
r



j 12


Saturday, March 16, 1974


Be a BIG WINNER...Enter the


3 0,


URA LUMBER CO.,LTD.


MAURA LUMBER CO., LTD.


* V th be a comic character in a children's
t it qe household store will probably be


dt:votS, so M.'. .
8 Ppn,, i'o .,
'J pi;: ,' l:e "..: 's harthenwarp.
1I :, r gi '.,'- 1 cinqg pursued by a jungle beast, one would
5 ,., >, t.i.. o -- through the undergrowth.
13 : t 'in.' i :i .; article about ------ should be quickly
:,' 1 ii, ,.;hi o',y in geophysics.
14 P t
IC : b !* ,' i;d she had used it incorrectly would
2i s ,' ,' I: i. r.s n fining without .----- is contemptible.
22. s tp I ... e ) S, erson to be unable to ------- even a
short I;, ,' 1:r. it i ,'i s K ing a sl:p.
23 A bin .i r v" ild quickly shoot a tiger --------
1(, t 1. l


CLUES DOW ',


D;.inrig ,i;: i: inqs, it might be proved that a person
!nvol.kei sii' rl a s -------a
A a,l .'. .'i dis <-,vsrod the ------- remain; of a prehistoric
ald lW.A ,,ii / ij -^.: ; .in s()ts.


Tricl
flu a, i5
ftuoe!.


seems questionable, he'll probably


7. RFor)i r) )i il m5i ne
10. Sjy v i, th.it ';. ,in't ..... pop music shows your age.
11. i-5Hov pteopiJui "I. to j very severe -------- depends on their
charadctfer
15. Before t, IuyI i --- seen in a pet store window, one
would want to epanmine it closely.
17 Asked whether they'd prefer to have brain or brawn as
adults, most IbVs would choose -------
18. A girl would be surprised to find that a man with a ------ hard
face is r'elly .A gentle person.
19. If f political be regarded ,-v e-centric
20. Headgea,

(SEE PAGE 9 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

(-KEY WORDS
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE.


APTITUDE
ATTITUDE
BASKET
BASSET
BATS
BEAR
BEAT
BOSS
BRAIN
BRAWN
CAP
CATS


CAUSE
CUT
DAB
DUPE
FINES
HATS
HERB
. AST
LEAN
LOSS
LOST


MAPS
MARS
MATS
MEAN
MUZZLED
OUT
PAUSE
POTTER
POUNCING
POUNDING
PUSH


PUT
PUZZLED
RATS
RUSH
SPRAG
TAPE
TOSS
TYPE
UNINJURED
UNINSURED
VERB


GRAND


T u i io us I L intl- iI Si i ,i t this
I1maglt Ice-ntOIRt AN OCI() LLIPPI R isthi'
ir sult of bllll lntl I tv'lIng It has
aji Idie.'il mrllet tIl fianlit' with ttempeied
shattet -pt oof glass full leclinim !g seats.
The hull is time tested and will give


PRIZE


FWIN


A BEAUTIFUL







CUTLASS
COMPLETE WITH 50 H. P.
SJOHNSON or EVINRUDE MOTOR
VALUED AT $4,220.


r RULES


Sulir The 1,-s:r A .. ,

rldef" t"),I R," .., :, ..
il w thiat h ,



teleph,n w!h T I
Islel h .... w5 i 3


bewn, It ,ow, r, The Trsb.r
4 1 3, t, i' a be .bushe t -
4 A' ,I,,r ,lo', ', Td ivi,'y ,Ifl -.tie
ee h -, I V ., Io 1)t ,el i m I

PulI,'ip P' 0 .H . 3,107 NJsau5 i TS ie
rt I, ,.-,,: '.c ri iord P ,'le Ki ql '
P si g O 1485. FseepSrt) ..
I);t e ed at he f'c '
The rlbu, e mt after than 12 r
Tr i3 s, y 'a ,fto .I ,,t p% ,h I t,,l if


eOruswoid pDizzle L,,triee received after
th5, time will ,not be accepted This
.ewspp1', nut espoesiible tlo any
i ,it kr dela ed m the imail
A t55 s'testant reav submit a.iny number of
eti,3'S p'ro ,ded the ent. forms psirted
- hwwpaper ,ve used
D o lIot erase of witste ovel vour entries
Any v enetrws ,c ,itamlinisg enrjsutres or
5r,1 5-5vers w II not be judged Illegible
t.i, will not be accepted
The (ioteSt is open to everyone except
r5piolee1 s of Th le Tbune and members of
the-,5 immediate families. and employees of


Maura Lumber Company hiiit'ed ard
menibers of their tmmedlate famtlhe
The wie.vir of The Tribunive Pii,
Crossword Puizle will Wini 3 barld 'Issi.
Orlando Clipper Lutlass de lu 'itodel hoial
with a 50 0 h p Johnrlson or Evirtuids enlinse
(retail value $4220 Ja Mt.ara Lirlit,
Companv) Inr the event of d tie' tt'
winners will receive Tribune ;ouckher. t,
the vale of theirs cash share of the boat
pn /e encashabl for goods of that value ,a
Maura, Lumlefl Company


.. in a Clippei Cutlass


ORLANDO
CLIPPER

CUTLASS


you outstanding performance. There is
no fine' boat afloat for the money.
Made by a firm with over 20 years
experience. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat!


I I ,-= "-'--- -- '" -"



a 4
F" P;;W:

40,i


-t'EVINRUDE
The outboard motor that's built for
everyone. It's right at home with
the jet fun set as well as the
commercial fisherman. EVINRUDE
50, the motor that's built for work
or play. IT FEATURES:
Fire power breakerless CD
electronic ignition Power pilot,
power shift with positive
mechanical follow through New
pre-set tilt lock Pressure backed
piston rings e Pulse tuned exhaust *
Automatic pressure- temperature
controlled cooling Power port
loop-charged engine Computer
matched gearing!
And options you never even
dreamed about. "No motor so little
ever did so much."


MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PHONE 24001 24101
P. O. Box N-8177, NASSAU


hir Eributtl


CROSSWORD NO.7


Name
P-O. 0Bo
Telepho-e
Street ,idrfP,

CLUES ACROSS


5. A dt'p~lIss31"i


CRUISE IN IHE SUN


' I -A


I


41
I S& II


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. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .


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